University of Vermont - Ariel Yearbook (Burlington, VT)
- Class of 1890
Page 1 of 167
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 167 of the 1890 volume:
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The l7Qor7. ll-ieederblclx Bllllngg.
T is with a pride and pleasure which we are confident all our
. readers will share that we are permitted to dedicate this num-
ber of the LARIEL to
FREDERICK BILLINGS, CLASS or 1844,
and to affix to it his portrait as a frontispiece.
At the dedication of the Billings Library in june, 1885, Presi-
dent Buckham said of Mr. Billings:
" How came it to be the rare good fortune of this institution-one of the lesser lights
of learning, in Mr. XVebster's phrase L-to have been made the recipient of so princely a
gift? The lesson is one of profound signihcance, honorable to learning, honorable
and full of encouragement to the ministers of learning. It so happened that forty-five
years ago this institution had a corps of instructors such as few institutions, great or
small, have ever had, gifted and devoted men, capable of inspiring with the love of
learning minds susceptible to fine influences. There was here a youth-I do not say
there was but one-on whom these influences wrought most happily, inspiring him with
a love of all things high and noble. Wlealth afterward came to him, but it did not vul-
garize himg honors, but they did not daze him: vast opportunities, but they did not
tempt him. He remained amid all so constant to the high impulses of youth, so true-
hearted and natural and simple, that he never ceased to believe wholly and heartily in
the University which gave him nurture, in the unequaled greatness of the men to whom
his boyhood looked up, and in the supreme ,excellence of the old-fashioned collegiate
training. And this building is his expression of his estimate of learning, of his convic-
tion that nothing within the compass of art is too fine or too costly to set forth the
praises of good literature, and good philosophy, and good teaching. Happy the insti-
tution which can inspire these high sentiments in its sons, thrice happy the devoted
son to whom it is granted to express for himself and for all, the reverence and affection
felt by all for such an institution !"
Frederick Billings was fitted for college at Meriden, N. H., and
entered the University in 1840. A letter is extant which he
wrote to a Meriden class-mate urging him to take his college
course in the University of Vermont rather than at Dartmouth,
on the ground of the superior attractions of Burlington as a place
for residencle and study. It issthe universal testimony of his con-
temporaries that young Billings' college career was a brilliant one.
In a class which has furnished to the country several distinguished
men, among them Judge Benedict ol the United States Court,
and Bishop Howe of South Carolina, Billings was the leader in
scholarship. In those days students were examined at the close
of the college course in all the studies of the four years. The
records of examination before us show that in this final examina-
t-ion Billings outranlced all his class-mates in the mathematics and
in the philosophical studies, and was excelled in the languages by
only five-tenths, so that on a general average he stood at the head
of his class. We note that in Algebra, Geometry, Conic Sections
and Topography, his mark was 20, and in the Calculus 19. Let
students take notice that college leaders do often become leaders
of men in spite of all sayings to the contrary. Billings is said to
have especially excelled in literary and oratorical efforts, giving
promise of the ability he has since shown in this department, in
which it is well understood he might easily have gained distinc-
tion among the foremost. During a considerable part of his course
he lived in the family of Prof. Joseph Torrey, and was employed
by him as his amanuensis in the translation of Neander's Church
History. He was an ardent admirer and favorite pupil of Presi-
dent james Marsh, and had, as he himself has expressed it, " the
sad pleasure and blessed privilege of watching by his bedside in
the three months of his final sickness." Billings was graduated
August 7, 1344, having for his Commencement theme. " Common
Truths the Most Important."
This record of an honorable and happy college career explains
in part the warm interest which Mr. Billings has always taken in
his Alma Mater. Some men who reach eminence seem to be
willing to forget the college which in their youth laid for them
the lowly steps on which they have ascended. Some carry away
from college jealousies, grudges, a sense of disappointment and
failure. But a true-hearted alumnus of a college is like a true-
hearted boy, who remains always a boy toward his mother, and
who after going around the world thinks his own mother the
dearest and most beautiful of all mothers. In all that Mr. Billings
has said and written of his Alma Mater, in all that he has done
and is doing for her, we seem to see, not patronage, not largesse,
not the munificence of a millionaire, so much as the gratitude,
the admiration, the love of a faithful son. And we know it will
gratify him to hear, as it is a pleasure to us to say, that we believe
the spirit of the institution to be the same as that which from
out the olden time keeps his affection ever warm and true, and
we hope that the same wise and kindly mother which fitted him
for his brilliant career will in the future produce other as appre-
ciative and grateful and generous alumni as Frederick Billings.
Gaim! Qi? QCIHQVDS
Q !!-W f
U "K, I
E dilar-z'1z' C hief
VVALTER CHAPIN FLANDERS, ll. 'JT
FRANK LESLIE MOORE, SF. A. 9.
Axxzfxfam' Bmzkeers Managf7',
FRANK HAZEN, A. YT.
A xxorifzle Edzlnzfx,
HERBERT MILLER MCINTOSH, A. I.
RICHARD GORDON XVISELL, A. TNQ..
A 1 'fzkls ,
WALTER DEMERIT PARSONS, Q5. Ll. 9.
GERTRUDE CONANT, K. A. 69.
S the wearied traveler, struggling up some precipitous steep,
imbibes fresh vigor for his fainting limbs as he sees the end
isnear, so, reader, we of the ARIEL board hasten with quickened
zeal to write the word, last in composition, though nrst in order,
that is to usher you on to the scene of our undertaking. kPause then
one moment, ere the bell strikes, and the curtain rolls up that
now conceals our work, and listen toour justification.
We have tried to give you a passing glimpse of college life. If
we seem to have fashioned a mosaic too absurd to harmonize with
reason, recall your own college days. Do they not come back
painted with curious visions resembling the flickering shadows of
electric lights, advancing and retreating with quick, recurrent
flashes, weird, fantastic shapes, spasmodic and ntfulg shades of
sombre hue interspersed with shining coruscations of light g and
withal so merry in their gambols, and so varied in their aspect
that sorrow was as a thing forgotten, and through every cloud
could be discerned the silver lining? If years have elapsed since
this vision ceased to be a reality, let this recall it, for then we
know you will be in a spirit to criticise us fairly, as neophytes sim-
ply in the broad held of letters, who have neither hoped nor tried
to produce a volume deserving to be classed as literature. judge
us theii, from the proper standpoint. If severe in our strictures,
do not condemn us as ungenerous , if somewhat harsh in rebuke,
certainly impartial 3 if exaggerated in detail, remember that hyper-
bole is a common failingg finally, if aught in our pages touches you
nearly, or irritates your sensibilities, or shocks your ideas of pro-
priety, attribute it to clumsy manipulation, to a mistaken sense
of the ludicrous-in nne, to anything you will, except intentional
meanness. If you are a student, and feel hurt that you have not
been mentioned, believe that we fully appreciated your case, but
were obliged to make sacrifices out of deference to our creditors.
Though loth to put forth any pretentious of our own, yet we
feel that in one feature, at least, we stand pre-eminent-viz., our
dedication. We are certain that this alone will suffice to give the
ARIEL a place in the consideration of every student, alumnus and
friend of the college. Regretting indeed that our offering so inad-
equately expresses the respect and gratitude we all feel for the gen-
erous benefactor of this institution, we yet are confident it will be
received, not as an equivalent of our regard, but as the only token
it was in our power to exhibit. To our distinguished alumnus,
Philander Deming, Esq., we would extend our gratitude for the
generous reply he made to our request for a " Recollectionf' thus
enabling us to combine glimpses of past and present. Qur thanks
are also due to those who have so materially aided us with con-
tributions and advice, and to whom we owe whatever credit our
Reader, if your patience has permitted you to follow us thus far,
we are grateful. Now, having come to an understanding, we can
let you venture further, assured that if we do not entirely escape
your censure, we shall at least merit the indulgence of a smile.
And, class of YQI, to you we will the burden of our hopes, joys
and trials, the benefit of our experience, and the scraps we have left
over, and with a sense of relief such as some unfortunates among
you will soon come to realize, hasten to subscribe ourselves,
EOOOQI Off Trvuglfesg.
MATTHEXV HENRY BUCKHAM, D. D.,
Hrs EXCELLENCV WILLIAM P. DILLINGI-IAM, I
Gowwzw' U the Sizzle. j
ON TI-II: PART OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT.
WORTHINGTON CURTIS SMITH, 57. Albam.
HOMER NASH HIBBARD, LL. D,, Chzkago, Ili.
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT, A. M., Bm'fz'ng!a1z.
VVILLIAM GOODHUE SHAW, A. M., Burlzbzglalz.
HORACE HENRY POWERS, A. M., zl1'az'f'z3-zfille.
JOHN I-IEXIAN CONVERSE, A. B., Phi!a1z'elphz'a, Pa.
TORREY ENGLESBY WALES, A. B., Bm'!z'1qg!an.
ELIAS LYMAN, A. M., Bm'!z'1zgfo1z,
ON THE PART OF THE STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
CROSBY MILLER, Pwmez. '
REDFIELD PROCTOR, A. M, Pmfzwf. ,SSBASSQ
EBENEZER J. ORMSBEE, A. M., smmnm.
ROSVVELL FARNHAM, A. M., 5'1m!'fU7'IZ. '
HENRY DYVIGHT HOLTON, A. M., M. D., B11lz'ileZ10r0. 1885-1891
JOSIAH GROUT, zVewpn1'!.
JUSTIN SMITH MORRILL, LL. D., .SZ1'r1jbrd.
HOVVARD FREMONT HILL, PH. D., llYa1zlpelz'e2'. 1887-IS93
ALVIN B. FRANKLIN, 1Vei1fam'.
GEORGE GRENVILLE BENEDICT, A. M., SECRETARY.
HENRY ORSON WHEELER, A. B., TREASURER, 184 Caffagf Sl.
., . I
. ouirjsirilwilexfzl n.wsErfT1T-rlnefgjw,
MATTHEVV L HENRY BUCKHAM, D. D., 28 University Place
JOHN ORDRONAUX, M. D., LL. D., Roslyn, N. Y.
P7'0f6SS07' Efmfhfzzs of IWm'z'm! fzz7'i5p7'zm'mce.
REV. HENRY AUGUSTUS PEARSON TORREY, A. M.,
' V' 75 S. Prospect St.
MARSH P7'0j?ss07' of fzzfellfcfzzfzffzfzfz' fllonzl Philaxajbhfqf.
VOLNEY GILES BARBOUR, PH. B., C. E., Q0 N. Prospect St.
. P7'0f2'SS07' of C-Z.'Z-'Zlf E1zgz'1ze'M'z'1zg'.
GEORGE HENRY PERKINS, PH. D., 205 S. Prospect St.
HOWARD Proffssor of Afzzfzzvfal Hzklurjf.
REV. JOHN ELLSWDRTH GOODRICH, A. M.,
280 S. Union St.
Professor' of Lcztifz.
ALBERT FREEMAN AFRICANUS KING, A. M., M. D.,
Washington, D. C.
. Professor of Ol2sz'e!rics emo' Diseases of VVo71ze71.
ASHBEL PARMELEE GRINNELL, M. D., 272 Main St.
Professor of fhe Theory arid Prfzclice of MEdZ'EZ'lZE and
Demi of Zhe lWeclicfzl Faculty.
RUDOLPH AUGUST WITTHAUS, A. M., M. D.,
New York City
Professor of llfeclzczzl Chemisiry and Toxicology.
JOHN HENRY JACKSON, A. M., M. D., Barre
Professor of Physiology mm' llficroscopic Azzczfolhy.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN EMERSON, PH. D., 341 Pearl St.
Professor of Grech mul of MUd677Z Lfzfzguczgvs.
NATHAN FREDERICK MERRILL, PH. D.,
I No. I South Hall
POMERGY Professor of Cheirzislfjx :mol Physics.
ARCHIBALD LAMONT DANIELS, SC. D., 149 N. Union St.
WILLIAMS Professor of M6ZfhK77ZdfZf5.
JOSEPH KNOWLTON CHICKERING, A. M.,
2 Colchester Ave.
Professor Qpro Zewporej of Rhetoric and English Lilerzzmre.
J. WILLISTON WRIGHT, A. M., M. D., New York City
Professor of the P7'Z'7Z6Zf!E5 and Prczclice of Surgery.
VVILLIAM B. TOVVLES, M. D., University of Virginia
Professor of Gerzerczl ozzcl Special Aizzzfowy.
JOSIAI-I WILLIAM VOTEY, C. E., 9 School St.
flzslrzzcfor in Civil Engz'heerz'7zg.
J. HAYDEN WOODWARD. B. S., M. D., Burlington
Professor of fWUff7'Z.H 1Iffeez'z'efz mm' Therzzpezzfies.
VVELLS WOODBRIDGE COOKE, A. M., 34 N. Prospect St.
Projissor of .4g7'Z-fZlffZl7'6.
HORATIO LOOMIS, PH. B.,
. Alsszsmfzi ProjQ'ssor Qf Chefzzisifjl.
ALBERT SIMPSON CUMMINS, Ist Lieut.4th Art'y, U. S. A.
254 Colchester Ave.
Professor of 1Wz'!z'fzz7jf Sezezzee mm' Tezefies.
LEVVIS JUREY HUFF, 5 North Hall
flZJf7'Z!L'Zl07' in !Vfoo'erfz Lfzizgzzages.
FRED IVIERRITT CORSE, A. B.,
Si'C7'6'l'!Z7jf ff Me Aeem'e11z1'e Frzeulfy.
ROBERT VVILLIAM TAYLOR, M. D., New York City
Professor cf Diseases of Me SP2-ll mm' Wvzerm! Diseases.
STEPHEN MARTINDALE ROBERTS, A. M., M. D.,
New York City
Professor of Diseases fy' Cfzz'la're1z.
ADRIAN THEODORE VVOODXVARD, M. D., Brandon, Vt.
Professor of Szugzieezl Diseases of W077ZC'7Z.
EDVVARD D. FISHER, A. M., M. D., New York City
P7'0f2'.S'.S'07' of Dzseoses of me Mliild mm' Nervous Sysfem.
WILLIAM OLIVER MOORE, M. D., New York City
Professor of Diseases of ifze Eye emo' Ear.
WILDER LUKE BURNAP, A. M., ISI S. Prospect St.
Professor of flieefzeolfzzrz'sprzzez'e1zee.
A. M. PI-IELPS, M. D., New York
Professor of Orfkopeeize Surgery.
WILLIAM B. GiBSON, M. D., C. M., Burlingtori
I1zsz'1'z1cz'or 2.71 Obsz'e!7'z'cs and Dzsmsrs of IfVo71ze7z mm' Ckz'Zd1'o7z.
REV. ANDREW' IACKSON VVILLARD, A. M., M. D.,
244 Pearl St
f1ZSl7ZtL'Z'z77' z'7z Chewzzsfzjf amz' To.rz'co!ogy mm' Professor of
JOHN BROOKS VVHEELER, A. B., M. D., 144 College St.
fizsfrzzdov' in P7'Z-lZL'ZfflLS' mm' Prnclzkf of Smgefjf, amz'
Assislrmf io Mc' Cfzair W' Szmfgerjf.
JO HATCH LINSLEY, M. D., IOQ St. Paul St.
f1Z.Yf7'ZZCZ'07' 2.12 Physiology mm' f-WZ-Cl'05E0fZ'C Amziomjf.
HENRY CRAIN TINKHAM, M. D., IOQ St. Paul St.
Dmlzofzsinzfor of A lmlomy.
GEORGE B. HOPE, M. D., New York City
fJ7'0fPiS'507' of LDzsmsos of Me Throzzf.
FRED MERRITT CORSE,
Czzmror of Bzzz'!o'z'1zgs.
SZW67'Z'7ZZ'6'7Z6lI6'lZf of Gfozznds.
Czznzfovf of Mrzzsezzzlz
Q Lz'onz1'z'fz az
GEORGE YEMENS BLISS,
A ss isfo Ill' L Z-b7'IZ7' 2.011 .
HARRY LYMAN KOOPMAN, A. M.,
Tneagoneg ot the Msngh Llbnsny.
HE private library of America's distinguished scholar and diplo-
mat, the Hon. George P. Marsh, has now, after many Wander-
ings, found ahnal and fit abode in the magnificent room designed
for it in the Billings Library of the University of Vermont. The
story of the gathering of this collection, with the journeys of por-
tions of it as they followed their owner to his various posts of
honor in Washingtoiu, Constantinople, Turin, Florence and Romeg
the long storages of unused portions, and the Final assemblage and
orderly rearrangement of the volumes in their present commodi-
ous and permanent quarters, would in itself form an entertaining
article. But the space of the present paper is restricted to an
account of the special rarities and most valuable features of the
Interesting as some of its volumes are, the library as a whole is
of proportionately greater value than any of its parts. The cost
of every book was a matter of serious consideration to its pur-
chaser, and no volume was bought that could be spared. As a
result of this enforced economy, the collection includes only the
best books in its different departments. It is emphatically a
working library, being the material employed by Mr. Marsh in
the preparation of his treatises on Scandinavian and English
philology, physical geography, the history of Romanism, and the
minor topics discussed in his various pamphlets. But the sub-
jects represented by the twelve thousand volumes of his library,
though clustered about these nuclei, really cover almost all the
departments of human knowledge. Une third of the library may
be classed as literature, one third as history, including biography
and travels, and the remaining third as philology, natural science,
political economy, theology and works of reference.
In August, 1844, Mr. Marsh, in a letter to Charles Lanman,
wrote from memory the following description of his library, which
is copied, with important typographical corrections, from the Liz'-
emry IV01'!ci for October 21, 1882. At the time of this writing
Mr. Marsh had published none of his books except the Icelandic
Grammar. The list, it will be noticed, gives no hint of the direc-
tions taken by his later collecting.
",My library consists of something less than five thousand vol-
umes, and is such a heterogeneous collection as of course so small
a one, if suited at all to the purposes of a scholar of rather multi-
farious than profound reading, necessarily must be. It is meager
in all departments except that of Scandinavian literature, in which
I suppose it to be more complete than any collection out of the
northern kingdoms. In old Northern literature it contains all the
Arna-Magnaian editions of the Icelandic Sagas, all those of Suhm,
all those of the Royal Society of Northern Antiquaries, and, in
fact, all those printed at Copenhagen and Stockholm, as well as
in Iceland, with scarcely an exception. I possess also the great
editions of Heimskringla, the two Eddas, Kongs-Sknugg-Sio,
Konunga Styrilse, the Scriptores Rerum Danicarum, Scriptores
Rerum Svecicarum, Dansk Magasin, the two complete editions of
Olaus Magnus, Saxo Grammaticus, the works of Bartholinus,
Toriaeus, Schoening, Suhm, Pontoppidan, Grundtvig, Petersen,
Rask, the Atlantica of Rudbeck, the great works of Sjceberg, Lil-
jegren, Geijer, Cronholm, and Strinnholm, all the collections of
old Icelandic, Danish, and Swedish laws, and almost all the writers,
ancient and modern, who have treated of the language, literature
or history of the ancient Scandinavian race. In modern Danish
literature, I have the works of I-Iolberg, Ewald, I-Ieiberg, Bag-
gesen, CEhlenschlxger, Ingemann, Nyerup, with other celebrated
authors, in Swedish, those of Leopold, Qxenstjerna, Bellman,
Franzen, Atterbom, Tegner, Frederika Brem er, and indeed almost
all the belies Zeffnfs authors of Sweden, the transactions of the
Royal Academy of Science Cmore than one hundred volumesj,
those of the Swedish Academy, and of the Royal Academy of
Literature, and many collections in documentary history, besides
numerous other works. In Spanish and Portugu ese, besides many
modern authors, I have numerous old chronicles, such as the
Madrid collection of old Spanish chronicles in 7 vols. 4to, the
Portuguese Livros Ineditos da Historia Portugueza, 5 vols. folio,
Fernam Lopez, de Brito, Duarte Nunez do Liam, Damiam de
Goes, de Barros and Couto, Albuquerque, Castanheda, Resende,
Andrada, Osorio, also de Menezes, Mariana, Ponz Viage de
Espana, Navarrete and others, in Italian, most of the best authors
who have acquired a European reputation: several hundred vol-
umes of French works, including many of the old chroniclers, a
respectable collection in German, including many editions of
Reyneke de Vos, the Nibelungen, and other works of the Middle
Ages, in classical literature, good editions of the most celebrated
Greek and Latin authors, and in English, a respectable collection
of the best authors, among which I may notice as rare in this
country, many of the old chroniclers Qincluding Lord Berners's
Froissartj, Roger Ascham, the Worlcs of King James I, John
Smith's Virginia Qedition of 16245, Amadis de Gaul, and Palmerin
of England. In Lexicography, I have the best dictionaries and
grammars in all the languages of VVestern Europe, and many bio-
graphical dictionaries and other works of reference in various lan-
guages. I have also many works on astrology, alchemy, witch-
craft, and magic, and a considerable collection of Works on the
situation of Plato's Atlantis and the Elysian Fields, such as Rud-
beck's Atlantica, Goropius Becanus, De Grave Republique des
Champs Elysees, Ramus Ulysses et Outinus unus et idem, and
To represent the accumulations of the succeeding thirty-eight
years the above list would need to be greatly extended. Under
the single subject of Forestry the catalogue shows 183 titles, and
under Catholic Church over half as many. But space fails for
more than a mere mention of the distinctively rare books, not
included in the preceding summary. Among such must be
included the 1518 edition of Champier's Rosa Gallica, the exist-
ence of which was doubted by Allutg a fine copy of the
original edition of the King james translation of the Bible,
1611, and a Low-Saxon version of Luther's Bible, printed
at Magdeburg in 1545. Among rare specimens of early Eng-
lish books may be mentioned two beautiful reprints: Cax-
ton's Game of the Chesse, and The Book of Hawking by Juliana
Berners, originally printed by Wyiilcyn de W'ordeg The Apo-
logye of Sir Thomas More, I533jTy1'1C.l2LlCiS Supper of the Lorde,
1533, Uvicklieffes Wicket, 1548, for reading which 501 persons
were condemned to be burnt, Bulleins Bulwarke of Defence,
1562, Phaer and Twyne's Translation of Virgil, 1596g A Rela,
tion of a journey, by George Sandys, 1615 5 Godwin's Christ Set
forth, I642, Roger VVilliams's Bloudy Tenent of Persecution,
1644, and George Fox's Battle-Door for Teachers to Learn Sin-
gular and Plural, 1660. Out of many old and curious German
works may be specified Brunschwygk's Liber de Arte Distil-
landi, ISOOQ St. Bridget's Das Buch der himlischen Offenbarung,
1502, and two editions of Tauler's Sermons, 1508 and 1523. In
French, perhaps the most notable work is Taverniei-'s Les Six
Voyages, 1679-92. In Italian, prominent among many rare and
valuable works stands IVIanzoni's I Promessi Sposi, the Milan
edition of 1825-6, which was suppressed by the author and was
for a long time unknown to Italian bibliographers. The library
possesses also the rare original edition of AlHeri's Misogallo, pub-
lished in London in 1799, and not included in the Florence edi-
tion of his works in 1804. Among the most valuable works in
the collection is the Historia de las Cosas de Etiopia, by Fran-
cisco Alvarez, translated from Portugese into- Spanish, and pub-
lished at Antwerp in 1557. A similar copy has been sold in Lon-
don for 75120. In concluding this paragraph, we may asso-
ciate two works widely separated in time and charater, Robert
Flud's Utriusque cosmi historia, I6I7fIQ,-31'1Cl a Confederate
prayer-book, dated 1863, which was taken from a captured block-
As a Final view of the rarest books in the collection we give
below the titles of the following vfzzcznznbula, or books printed
Leonardo of Udine. Sermones aurei de Sanctis, 14733 Anaba-
rano, P. d.' Incipit repeticio cfapitulij Postulasti de foro compe-
ftentij, I474g Regimen sanitatis, I482Q Varaggio, G. da. Sanc-
torum ac fastorum liber, 1483 g Glanvil, B. Liber de proprietatibus
rerum, 1485g Simonetta, G. Rerurn gestarum F. Sphortize, 14863 Le
Fevre, R. Le recueil des histoires troiennes, I4Q-Q Scbedei, H. Liber
cronicarurn fbetter known as the Nuremberg Chroniclej, 14935
Suetonius Tranquiilus, C. De vita Cxsarum, I4Q4Q Colonne, G.
dalle. Historia Troiana, 1494?g Ximenes, F. Libre deles dones,
1495 3 Gaguin, R. De origine et gestis Francorurn, 1497g Hiero-
nym us, St. Das ist sant Pauls leben des ersten eynsidels, I4Q8.
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HE line, that, in the estimation of a Senior, would measure the
college course from Freshman days to the last commencement
is not a long one, but let the estimation be made at the other
end of the course-let the Freshman cast his eyes forward into
the future and he sees, in perspective, a field of converging lines
that never meet. He looks through the big end of his telescope
and the plane before him stretches out in vast proportions. Its
surface, although worn by the feet of thousands, in his eyes is an
untrodden waste, and in his simplicity he is its First explorer. He
stands on the border-ground of his college course, already, in
imagination, another Newton, darting his gaze into the wide
unknown, or a DeSoto on the shores of an illimitable ocean. It
is strange that undergraduates are thus, as a rule, so conceited.
Nine out of ten believe most sincerely that they are turning
stones that mortal hand before has never touched. They cannot
see that every fragment that they move has been worn smooth in
just such handlings by generations of undergraduates. The
same mooted questions have been settled time and again in the
very same way. Mary, Queen of Scots, has been beheaded at
least four times in each generation, and Queen Elizabeth's three
thousand postmortem dresses have paraded before the college
public with the coming of every spring. Gettysburg has been
fought and won a thousand times, and the Stars and Stripes have
waved over the wreck of the Merrimac on the breaths of a thou-
sand speakers. Mr. Phelps, a year ago, made a great point in his
favor, when, at Edinburgh, he suggested the establishment in the
English Universities of a professorship of silence. What Ameri-
can colleges should have is a chair of originality, or better still, a
machine with stanchions to which students could be periodically
tied, while, by some crank movement, original ideas are pumped
into their imagination. Nothing, to-Uday, in the intellectual con-
dition of American students is more deplorable than this general
poverty of thought, and the supreme self-satisfaction with which
they pad out and amble along some poor, old, decrepit subject
of controversyithat has already lost half its members by such
usage, and then display this ancient object of respect and venera-
tion, with all the gusto of a new discoverer.
Leaving, however, this subject for the present, let us speak of
the Senior in particular. As he stands to-day, with his last com-
mencement before him, he has at heart the toil and turmoil of
active life, rather than the college years that are past. Think of it
as prosaically as onefwill, there will always be for a Senior an ele-
ment of serious thought in the prospect ofhis last commencement.
He knows well that, for the general public, it is merely a repeti-
tion of hundreds of other commencements, in the popular view as
much alike as two peas, but for him this last will have a peculiar
charm. It is not only the flood-time of pleasant recollections--
three days in which he lives in the past and lives intensely, three
days in which he experiences again all the pleasure and all the
folly of as many years-but it is, besides, the commencement of
active life. It is true that the Senior here bows himself out of
the college world, with all its joys and its careless life, but in the
same act he salutes the larger audience of the world before which
he is to play his part. I-Ie enters now on the stage for which his
college years have trained him. Here, if his aspirations are high,
and his aims exalted, with a public never slow to appreciate any
noble exertion, he will not fail of his deserved applause, and,
eventually, as the play draws toward its close, if still true to the
high purpose of his life, he may hope to hear the Whole amphi-
theater ring with the echoes that proclaim his success.
Class Color: Class Yell:
Anemone, Hi Yah! Hi Yah HO!
I'1iY21hl Hi Yah HO! U. V. M
Secretary and freaszfwr, -
Hz'sZ0rz'an, - -
W. A. BEEBE.
A. E. CHASE.
E. 5. ISHAM.
G. Y. Buss.
Qorpdlcloteg tore the DCQPC6 Oi 5. A.
DON FREDERICK ANDRUS, A. TAO.. ..
ELLA EVARTS ATXVATER, ........... ...,
WILLIAM ASAHEL BEEBE, Q. A. Q., ....., -
GEORGE YEMENS BLISS, A. W., ,.,,,..,
S. Cmfitfbwgf, ....... 175 S. Prospect St.
B1t7'li7Zgf07Z ,.... , ,,.L 254 Maple St.
fllalafze, N. K,-. ...,,. 43 N. Union St.
Srmla Barba 1'fz , Ca! .,.. St. Paulls Rectory
CLARENCE SUMNER BRIGHAM, 915. A, U,,-,,B11kmyie!d, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H115 Pine Sig
ROBERT BARMBY BUCKHAM, Z. SP.,
ARTHUR EDWIN CHASE, Z. Q., .,.,..,,. -
ARTHUR BYRON GILBERT, Q. A. Q., .---..
EDVVARD SPRAGUE ISHAM, A. 'If .,... ....
MAX LEON PONVELL, A. W., .,,. -, .-,.
HERBERT FRANCIS QUIMBY, 45. A. fd.,
GEORGE HOFFNIAN ROGERS, A. W .,..... ..
EMILY REDDINGTON TORREY, K. A.
VERNON OSXVALD WI-IITCOMB, A. I., ,..... .
B Izf' I z'ng'z'on,--- .,.., 28 University Place
Essex, Nf Y.,-- 128 Colchester Ave.
N. Bemzz'ngf0fz,-. ..... Middle College
Bmilington, .... ,... 7 7 N. Union St.
Rirhpni, ..,, ' , ,- ,,.. 4,12 Maple St.
DVM! Ufzify, JV. H., ....... 32 Grant St.
Palzlzym, N. Y.,-,. ...,. 7 South Hall
Havmafvl, llfrzxs., ..... 205 Prospect St.
BZll'fi7Zgl01Z, .... . . . 301 College St.
Qorpclicloteg IOP the
LUCIA ELLEN BARNEY, K. A. ..-.
FRANK ALLEN BRIGGS, .,.,............. .
ISABELLA MILLER CHANDLER, K. A. 5:7,,---
DCQPC6 or Ph. 5.
EI-.vex Ce:z!re,-Cor. George and Pearl Sts.
BZ67'!Z'lZgl07Z, .... ..... 4 3 North Union St.
b72L7'!i'FZgf07l, . , , . .. ,. 148 Colchester Ave.
EMMA lVlARY CHANDLER, K A. Q., ....... Bm-Zingfon, .....
.. . 148 Colchester Ave.
ANNA LETTIE DYKE, K. A. C9.,--- .... Wifzaoski, ..,. ....,. 9 E. Allen St.
BESSIE MEDORA HOOD, ..... .. .... Winooski, .... .... 6 8 E. Allen St.
FRANK ELSWORTH DODGE, ....... -- -Bm're, ..,................ 7 North Hall
ARTHUR LELAND IKENNEDY, E Q., .....,. ,BM7'l'7'7Igf072,..COl'.
WALTER HENRY MERRIAM, Q. A. Q., ..... 1Walo1ze,N V., ....
SHO NEMOTO, ...,..,. ...,.... .... , .... M i fo, japan, --
WTLLIAM HAYWARD STONE, Z, Q., ....... BurZinglan,..---
THOMAS PHILETUS TEACHOUT, A. T. .Q,.,--E.vssx 7unr!ian,-
MARTHA ALICE WHEELER, . .,.., - . . ..... Bmflingfon, . . . .
Summit and Maple Sts.
-. -.22O Pearl St.
. ..., I3 North Hall
. . . 25 Elmwood Ave.
- . . . 80 Colchester Ave.
Qexpcllololeg TOP The Degreee O? Q. Q.
ELMER ELLSWORTI-I ALLBEE, .... .... D erby, .....
ALBICRT LEE BUCK, ...................... Ifmzdoyvm---
CHARLES I1IRAM STEVENS, Q. 11. Q., ..... Winonxkz',,.-.
. 32 Grant St.
.-.-7 W. Spring St.
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HE editor must confess, at the start, that, in the following brief
review of the eventful course of the junior class, no attempt
can be made to give a complete account of its varied achievements
and experiences. Such a task as the latter would ill accord with
our limitations of space and our humble descriptive powers. It
is, however, our purpose, without intentional self-laudation or
spirit of boastfulness, to point out a few landmarks of our career,
and to mention some of the many indications of progress which
have been noticeable among faculty and students since the advent
of the class of '9o. If, kind reader, you should chance upon any-
thing which, at First sight, might seem indicative of unseemly
self-appreciation on the part of the class, pray do not ascribe it
to any innate lack of modesty, but rather to the effect of public
opinion reacting upon us. ,
How well do we remember that bright morning, when with pal-
pitating hearts and bated breath, we quietly took our seats in the
Freshman row I .How for a long time we were haunted by that
sardonic grin with which the heartless Sophomores turned about
and leered at us! The various emotions, hopes, and aspirations,
which in those days were struggling in our breasts, only we our-
selves shall ever know. The Faculty, encouraged by our intelli-
gent appearance, immediately began to look about them to see
what could be devised to make our stay pleasant and agreeable to
us. First came the abolishment of annual examinations, which
result of modern progressive thought we were the hrst class to
fully enjoy. The establishment of the "Honor List," and the
new' regulations respecting absences gave us further cause for
congratulation. Then, as if in answer to our inward prayers, the
department of modern languages was broadened and a few elect-
ives offered, and lastly comes a full quota of electives for the
Junior and Senior years. To claim that our presence is the cause
of this progress would, perhaps, be somewhat rash, yet, by our
numbers and manifold ability, we have doubtless had a share in
bringing about these improvements. Wliile our achievements as
a class have been in the intellectual rather than in the athletic
line, we have, nevertheless, on various occasions, made a very
creditable display of skillfully trained muscular-tissue. We have
also the enviable reputation of possessing,in a remarkable degree,
that rare and peculiar combination of mental qualities which the
college man calls "5mza'."
This article would be far from complete, without a glance at our
contemporaries in the paths of knowledge. The grave and rever-
end Seniors will soon go forth-to be with us "7zz'm11zf1' Zl7ZIZ,17ZZ.l7Z77ZL"7'-
77Z.C'fZ7'.n As at the thought we assist an irresolute tear to escape
our lachrymal gland, we cannot refrain from thinking that soon
the Senioric mantle is to fall upon our shoulders, and, to cheer
the Senior on his way, we hereby assure him that, when our 'turn
shall come, we shall endeavor to fill the front seats with becoming
grace and dignity.
That heterogeneous conglomeration of protoplasm, familiarly
known as the H Sophomore class," we would fain pass by without
remark, but justice demands a few comments. Were it not for
their ubiquitous corporosity, the College, as a whole, would hardly
be led to suspect their presence. It is, however, said that certain
peculiar phenomena exhibited by the class have excited the atten.
tion and puzzled the wits of a few members of the Faculty. One
professor, it is stated, suggests as a partial explanation, that the
nerve cells in the gray matter of their spinal cords, instead of
being of the normal form, are probably flat and without processes.
But, injustice to the Sophomores, it should be said that this is
merely a hypothesis that can be verified only by dissection. As
there are some difficulties in the way of performing the latter
operation-college laws, rules of etiquette, etc.,-the truth will
doubtless ever remain unknown.
The class of '92, though a disappointment to us in point of
numbers, is already showing signs of unusual promise. One inno-
cent Freshman, unassisted, has already been known to stampede
a goodly portion of the Sophomore exhibition speakers. What
the future has in store for the class, time alone can tell. Virtue,
brains, and beauty, are yours, my child I Only follow the exam-
ple of '90, and abundant success will crown your efforts.
Class Color: Class Yell:
Old Gold. Rah! Rah! Rah!
E1fa1f1f14o1frcz! U. VY XII. Eafzfzfrjuovrozf
EQ S. JACKSON.
F. BILLIN GS, JR.
A. W. STONE.
W. D. PARSONS.
M. A. HOWE.
Qorpellclaleg IOP The Degfgnee Oi B. A.
GEORGE FREDERICK ABBOTT, . . .
ELLICE lVlURDOCK ALGER, A. W.,
CHARLES VVYMAN BUCKHAM, 2. Q., .....
GEORGE BRADFORD CASE, A. I., . .-
NEYVMAN IQEYES CI-IAFFEE, A. W.,
EMILY MARSH COLBURN, K. A. Q., .- . .
GERTRUDE CONANT, K. A. Q.,
GEORGE THACHER COOKE, .... . -
HAROLD MORILLO DEAN, Q. A. Q., .......
CARLISLE FRANKLIN FERRIN, A.
WALTER CHAPIN FLANDERS, A. EF., .... - ..
FRANK HAZEN, A. EF., .,...,,... ..,..,,.
BESSIE INGRAIIAM HOWE, K. A. GP.,
FRANK PAUL LORD ,............ . .
JAMES PIERVEY NIACOMBICR, A.
HOMER BEY MARTIN, A. 'lf .,......
JOHN CLIFFORD MORGAN, Q. A. G.,
WALTER DEMERIT PARSONS, 9.5. A. G9., .
ARTI-IUR WILLIAM STONE, A. Yf., ..... ..
RICHARD GORDON NVISELL, A. TUG.,
F1'01zfz'f1', N Y, . . . . . . I3 South Hall
Bm Zinglon, . .
13111151 nd ,....
Burlifzglon, . . . .
Bm'!z'ng!on ,... .
. .... I3 Murray St.
. . -23 University Place
. . . . 3 South Hall
412 Maple St.
--III N. Winooski Ave.
.- ..-.28O S. Union St.
-.--34 N. Prospect St.
. ..I7I Church SI.
Esrex ?'zmc1ion,.. . ..-, 361 S. Union St.
St. Albam? . . .
Ififflmomf, . . .
b'm'!z'nglan, - Cor.
W exlford , ,..,..
. ..... 5 South Hall
.-.-5 South Hall
. .334 Grant St.
Howard and Union Sls.
., ....... I59 Cherry St.
Union Village, . , .,... II South Hall
M 07'7'Z'S7l1fffE, ....
. Exsex jizz union,
Shoreham, . . .
.. .. 3 North Hall
I6 North I-lall
. , .412 Maple St.
. . . . I North Hall
Qerpclideieg QIOP The
FREDERICK BILLINGS, IR., 2.
GEORGE ISAAC FORBES. 45. A.
D e Pee
W oodxlock, . .
ABEL JOEL GROUT, A. T. .QU .,.,..,.,.... Nezfyffzne, . . .
MARSHALL AVERY HOWE, Q. A. O., .... --Nez2fane,.. ..
FRANK LESLIE MOORE, Q. A.
C'9.,-- -I .. -Sf?o7z'ha11z, ..
-- ,---I96 S. Union St.
-- .. 52 Monroe St.
. . . 35 Colchester Ave.
. . . . Middle College
HATTIE MARIAN RICE, ...... . .... ...... I fVmmfd, .. .... 30 Church St.
EDYVARD DENNISON- VVILLIAMS, A. I., .... U7ill,F7'kZ'IZ,.., .... IS South Hall
GRACE LOUISE VVRIGHT, K. A. GJ., .. . -.Buffh'ng1wz,-- .. .--81 Adams St.
JUNE YALE, If. fl. Q., ,,... - .,,,.O.,,.,., Bzwlinglzzfz, , , . , . 76 King St.
Qeodldeieg lore The Degrees Oi Q E.
ASAPH THURMAN BROOKINS, A. T. D... .... .S'harehfzm, ....... South Hall
GEORGE HALSEY CLAELIN, A. T. IO... ..... Wemfifle, IVY Y.,-. S South Hall
EDDY SHERMAN JACKSON, A. T. IZ., ..... S. Walden, .... ..... . ..37 Church St.
HERBERT MII,LEll MCINTOSIYI, A. I., Bemef. ..... .... 7 O S. Winooski Ave.
JOHN lVIORIE PERHAM, -. .... .... - . . . .. B1'0okjfc!a',. . . . . . . . . . Q3 Grant St,
ITH a sigh like the quivering complaint of a lonesome
breeze playing about a sliver in a fence, the disconsolate
representative of the,ARIEL board dipped his pen afresh, and on
the immaculate sheet before him traced the words 't Sophomore
Editorialf, Seizing a last year's catalogue which, with an open
volume of College Laws, lay on the table beside him, he hastily
glanced over the list of names that composed this redoubtable
body, hoping Qalas, how vainly lj that some inspiring glow might
emanate therefrom to quicken the pulses of his flagging spirit.
Rousing himself with a struggle from a species of nervous collapse,
which this perusal had occasioned, he dug his pen viciously into
the paper before him, on which there fell the following:
Oh, for the pen of a De Quincey! for certainly theme so rich
in natural grotesque, or so charged with recommendations for
Szzspzrzkz de Profzmdzk was never laid before themind of that
immortal writer. It is a class replete with abnormal developments.
Alas, that there should appear such unequal distribution of
brain and muscle! That elements so important when happily
blended should be allowed to predominate the one to the exclu-
sion of the other. Imagine, reader, the effect of heaping.upon
one man the brain that should have been shared by the whole
class, and this, too, on one whose cranial dimensions are only
normal. And the result?
" A reading machine, always wound up and goin
He mastered whatever was not worth the knowin
Behold now these walking anomaliesl View these stalwart
forms ! Hear the stentorian roars of leonine rage, presaging " hid-
eous ruin and combustion "-yet to come! 'Tis but the old fable
over again, reader: Alsizzzzs pellem lewis ivzdzzczfzzs. Must we say
that the heart, too, of the class has been constrained within narrow
limits? Woe to the unfortunate Fresh. who falls in with this lat-
ter contingent. Truly his nightly vision would be a terrible six,
with dark-lantern, coach-and-four, glimpses of a shadowy transla-
tion through space, oratorical fervor, class menu, and a " ten dol-
lars reward." Here the editor drew a deep breath, counted the
number of words he had written, and with a cursory glance at a
certain Sec. 8 of College Laws, thus continued:
VVe must not, however, give our indulgent readers false impres-
sions, nor slight the real talent that lies germinant in this class of
,QL Its musical qualihcations are of a superior quality, yet even
here we must lament the exclusiveness so dangerous in its ten-
dency to excite jealousy in upper-classmen, on whom nature has
not bestowed so lavishly the inspiration of that "heavenly maid."
Such strains of harmony,-
" Bombalio, clangor, stridor, tarantantara, murmur,
Carmen lamentabile, triste, lugubre g "-
were never listened to by an entranced audience. Even the Fac-
ulty has been noticed on several occasions to turn pale and wince
with ecstacy. i
A spirit of genuine humility, of unfeigned willingness to atone
for hasty and ill-advised ebullitions of temper, has been mani-
fested, as is instanced by the heartfelt expressions of sorrow,
welling up from the very soul of that member who, in a choleric
moment had meditated the chastisement of a diminutive Fresh-
man,.but who saw his mistake and magnanimoiisly confessed it,
when he found there were two instead of one. We notice also
none of that spirit of false modesty so apt to be rife among Soph-
omores. On all sides and on all occasions we hear the same frank
acknowledgment of those pre-eminent virtues----moral, intellec-
tual and physical-which it would be gross injustice to conceal
from the world. But the end draws near. Though regretting
rnost deeply that our limited space restricts us to these few indi-
cations of the whimsical contortions and monstrosities which
compose this classic body, we are comforted by the thought that
the ARIEL will soon be their care, and that then, if not till then,
will be portrayed, as only ,QI can portray, the features we have so
feebly and imperfectly sketched.
Class Color: Kclfi Jfcfp 8611811
H 231 07'Z'1IlZ,
MD 305 X01
U. V. M
S. T. BVINGTQN
C. W. 51.131-LPEIQ.
C. H. Hocus.
F. B. LEACH.
G. H. RANDALL
X. ,,k. uk
Qc-Irpcllcloteg 'tore the Degwee ost B. A.
BERT WOOD ABBEY, A. I .,.. - . . ..
E :sex Cen Ire,
BTRNEY BOARISMAN BOSXVORTH. Q' A. Q.,..Bm'.v!ol, ..,. .
lVIARY HELEN BOSVVORTH, K A Q..
STEPHEN TRACY BYINGTON, .... .,..
THOMAS CHARLES CHENEY, Q. A. 9.,- .
VVALLACE ADAMS CUTLER, A. I
WALTER GRANVILLE DERBY, A. Yf.,. .,....
HENRY CLOSSON GILBERT, A
FRED SAMUEL GROW, Q. A. G., .-
JAMES MADISON HAMILTON, .... .
KRICHARD BRIGGS KEESE, A. HI' .,.. .
HENRY JAMES ICEMP, A. I., ....... .
SEYMOUR LEE LAWRENCE, Q. A. C9 ,
FREDERICK BARNBY LEACH, Q A. Q., ....
PHOEBE LORRAINE MARSH, K. A. C9.,-
FRED XVILLIS MOULD, Q. A. GJ , .-.
JOHN WINSLOW NORRIS, A. T, .Q , .
JOHN BRAINERD STEARNS, E. Q, .......
WALTER JOHN THOMPSON, A T. LQ.,
FRANK GIBSON VVARD, A. Yf., .,....
MARSH MCCOY WILSON, A. T. .Q,., ......
Brzlvfol, - , -
Castlelan, . . .
Alon isville, - . .
Arhlrzbula, O., . -
Spffifzgjiefd, . . .
B7'IZ.IyQlltlI, . . .
E. Corifzib, .
Bzmfingion, . . .
Hzghgzzte, . . .
..---- 3 South Hall
- . ---I25 Elmwood Ave.
. 125 Elmwood Ave.
. . . . . II South Hall
.. -- 3 North Hall
. . . . . . . South Hall
. . 35 Colchester Ave.
- .. I8 South Hall
--- IO South Hall
. . I2 South Hall
. . , . I8 South Hall
. .... 3 South Hall
. . . . . 38 Grant St.
---...-.267 Pearl St,
Brandon, ........... 1 25 Elmwood Ave,
A 1611713 f, ....
-B lzr' !in,gz'a1z,- . .
C1'aj7.vbur1f, . . .
Hyde Park, . .
-Betkell . . .
I28 Colchester Ave,
-.--....I75 S. Prospect St.
. --.44 S. Willard St.
,. .. 52 Monroe St.
. . -,II South Hall
, - - . I North Hall
Qargclicleteg tow the Degrees ot Ph. 5.
EDGAR HIRANI ADAMS, Q. A. f9.,-,
ISABEL lVlAUD BENNETT, ........ .- ..... .
JOHN HENRY HOPKINS CANFIELD, A Elf,
MARY lVlERROVV COOKE, .... ........
GEORGE ASA GAGE, .... . . . .. .. -
lVlARCELLUS WINSLOW FARMAN, ....
SAMUEL ERASTUS NIAYNARD, A. I., -. - ,BZ67'12'72gf07L
ERNEST ISAAC MORGAN, A
EDVVIN I'IARLOW SHEDD, A. I., ......,....
MI'FT1E PHILENA SKINNER, K. A. O., ....
EDWARD GEORGE SPRAGUE, A. I., ......,.
Bu7'!l'7Lg107Z, . .
Clzateczugay, - . .
Bzxfrlirzgiofz, . .
IfW'JUieM, . . . .
Winzz'sa:', . . - .
Plaifziehf, , L L
Qorpclidoteg SFOP the Degrbee
HORACE TUCKER EASTMAN, A. 71 Q., ....
CLARENCE STORY GROW, A. I., . , -.
DON CARLOS HAWLEY, 515. A,
CHARLES HENRY l'IOGLE, Q. A, Q.,-
GEORGE HERBERT RANDALL, Z. Q., .
MAMAS KEVORK SANTIKIAN, .. . . - .
CHARLES WILBUR SLEEPER, A. YT Q., ....
Bmrzybrd, , , .
Rrzmz'aQ7!2, . .
Yez irho, -L . .
Swaniafz, . .. . .
220 Pearl St.
---- 205 Prospect St.
.---63 Elmwood Ave.
. 34 N. Prospect St.
.. .. 67 N. Union St.
,. . ...North Hall
.-,.Q2 Adams St.
--.-4 South Hall
......-.4 South Hall
. .. .- 35 .Colchester Ave.
--.High School Building
O? Q. Q.
.. . . . -IO South Hall
. - - .34 N. Prospect St.
.-.-- ..-.220 Pearl St.
L . -, 128 Colchester Ave.
-. .... ,-.I4 South Hall
Hazybool, Turkey, . . . . . . . I4 North Hall
Sfraford, ,.,,,., , , , , I N01'tl'1AHa.ll
AN, as we are told, is at best but a refined sort of animal-
complex in structure, curious in habits, varied in mental and
physical metamorphoses. This sounds rather ominous, but we
hasten to inform the reader that We have no intention of entering
upon a description of any lower order of the genus, as might be
infferred from the heading. No, this would requirepowers of
delineation far superior to our humble pretensions. We offer
you the best substitute our limited means will permit, viz., a let-
ter, written by one of them, 'and waited down through a crack in
the floor above our head, Qthe dormitories, you see, are arranged
on the strictest principles of ventilationj, which We thus return
to its author.
- UJNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, l f
BURLINGTON, Oct. 16, 1888. 5
I promised to write you after I had been here awhile, and give
you some account of the college, and also to advise you, as far as
possible, about coming up next year.
The college buildings are large and well-arranged, situated upon
the summit of a hill, in order to secure good drainage, and when
I tell you that the sewer-current attains avelocity of fifteen miles
an hour, you will readily see that it is impossible for any con-
tagion to remain long with us. If you board down town you will
appreciate the grade mornings when you are late for chapel.
At the north end of the college green stands the Medical Col-
lege, a building that is ever looking upward. The corporation
own all the space for seven miles in a perpendicular direction, and
expect to occupy it some time. I think a man with a patent
deoclorizer could make a respectable living there. At the south-
ern extremity is the Agricultural Station g a modest, unpretentious
structure, with very exclusive tenants, While in the center of the
green stands an aged French gentleman, once " dainty, painted
powdered and gay 3 " but his valets de chambre have been rusti-
cated, I believe, so that at present he has a general air of neglige.
The library is a magnificent building, and well filled with books.
One fellow' here called for book number one the other day, as he
said he intended "to read them all " while he was in college.
The campus at first sight seems small, but when you have been
around it on the double-quick, with a cartridge-box and musket,
you are well satisfied with its extent. You asked me to be sure
and tell you about the cane-rushg well, it is something like this:
You are walking quietly along with a crowd of fellows, when sud-
denly you hear a horrible yelling, and cries of "Ninety-one,',
'f Ninety-one l " 4' Help!" Src. '
r You are immediately smashed flat and respiration ceases wholly
for the next ten minutes. Two fellows seize you by the coat-tails
and split, your coat up the back seam, a third gently removes
your collar, together with the shirt-band, while a fourth gives you
a wipe across the mouth with a handful of mud.
You strive frantically to get away and are seized by the waist-
band of your pantaloons, and that completes the destruction of
your wardrobe. Wllen the riot 'ceases an upper-classman brings
you an umbrella to hide your nakedness from the blushing
" Co-eds," as you hie to your apartments and shovel the mud out
of your nostrils and stanch the Flowing blood. Then you exhibit
your plastered face and tattered garments, and brag how you did
up '91-having seen 'nothing whatever of the cane.
1 I have spoken of the Co-eds, of course you don't know what
they are, but you may have inferred from the name that they
have something to do with partnerships. You are right 3 they do.
They are- young ladies who are fitting themselves to go into part:
, 3 K
nership with foreign missionaries, learning how "to soothe the
savage breast to peace," and I notice they usually begin by sub-
duing the missionary himself on the voyage out.
The " Medics " are a queer lot, they are engaged in the manu-
facture of Brain Phosphate, but you would think it was " Bradley's
Bone Phosphate," if you went over there once. The combined
pressure of carbon dioxide and sulphuretted hydrogen is so great
that the elevator will not work, and you are obliged to walk to
the top of the amphitheatre if you want to " get there."
Thestudents are confined pretty closely. They sit six hours a
day on a pine plank with their knees under their chins, taking
notes and chewing tobacco. The old maidls description of court-
ing describes their occupation pretty wellg you know she said it
was not hard but busy work. They play great ball, and the
majority of the University team lastlyear was medical g'but then,
they ought to excel in physic-al attainments you know.
There is some hazing done here. I know of one Freshman who
came here with a downy beard that had never known a razor,
and the wind whistled through his whiskers to such an extent
that it disturbed the Sophomores' rest, and so they advised him
to shave. He did. I have always been a little afraid they would
visit meg but I've got an old horse-pistol that I raised from a
Colt, and you bet they'll hear from that if they do.
I-Iazing sharpens up the faculties wonderfully. I never sit
down now without first looking out for shoemaker's wax and bent
pins 5 I never get up without cautiously feeling of my coat-tails,
to see they are not tied to a chair-round, and I never go to bed
without spiking my transom in.
If I am awakened in the night by a thundering report, I know
it is nothing but the primer of a twenty-four pounder cannon
exploded in the keyhole bya frolicsome Sophomore. If my door
comes down at midnight, followed by a few masked gentlemen
with dark-lanterns, my serenity is undisturbed, for I know it is
but these same Sophs indulging in their merry gambols, and that
the most they may require of me will be to take a sitz-bath in
the fountain and cool my heated brow with a palm-leaf fan.
Of course, you know, we have military drillg the battalion is
equipped very nicely. The muskets are of the Queen Anne
style of architecture, a light, easy-loading gun. I never feel safe
about the charge unless it is in the gung for when it breaks loose
there is no controlling its direction. We began last term with
target practice in the hall, but it thinned the ranks so that about
all there was left of the battalion was the officers. The only thing
that escaped unhurt was the target. Now we practice on the
campus, and shoot towards the lVI.
F. Hospital g but I understand that
the death-rate up there is increas-
ingto such an extent that it is only
a question of time before we shall
have to give that up.
Now, Bob, before I close this
letter, let me say a word to you
about college fraternities. I am
a member of Gamma Zeta Pi, and
between you and me it is the only
white society here. You will be
horseshedded by the "Sigs," and
the " Neopl1ytes," and the " Delta
Psis.," and the t'Owls," and all the rest of them,-except, per-
haps, the Co-ed societyg they'll only strike you for soda and ice
cream occasionally 3-but donlt you pledge until you look around
for yourself. Why, I can tell you more rot about these frater-
nities than you ever dreamed ofg but you just look at om' boys-
you'll see the dif.
I must go now and put my Rugby suit on for practice. Have
been laid up ive or six weeks with a sprained ankle, but am com-
ing out all right. I can stand a belt on the head with open palm
now, that would have knocked me end-ways when I first began
to practice. Now be sure and come up next fall and I will do my
best to work you into the Gamma Zeta Pi's.
I - NINETY-Two.
Class Colors :
Straw and Wine.
Class Yell :
h Zee, Yah zee, evax Whoo
Ci 7r67Llo1f, U. V. M., ,Q2.
Qoocllclofeg 'TOR The Degree OI E. A.
GEORGE YVILLIAM ALGER, A. 1I'.,-- . Bw-!z'ngfon,,- .... I3 Murray St.
WVILL ALBERT BABBIT, A. Elf., . Bznflmgfan, ......... SO Colchester Ave.
GEORGE HENRY BAKER, Q. A. 9., ........ Chafeaugay, N. Y.--.
HERBERT HANCOCIQ BLANCHARD, A. I.,.- . Wimll-ar, ...,...
. ..,, zo School St.
. .... 4 South Hall
FRANK DYER FARR, A. YI. ,...... -. ..... .Brllvtol ,.... ..... . -.-ZI6 S. Prospect St.
DAVID CLINTON GOODING, ..... . .- Ybllzhafmofk, N1 YQ- S0 Colchester Ave.
EZRA MEECH HORTON, A. .... ..... B urlingtolz, ........... 347 S. Union St.
FRANCIS KELLOGG 1QYLE,E. Q., .--.. ..... P!Izzz.vbmg', N. Y., .... 144 Willard St.
EDMUND CURTIS NIOXVER, Q. A. Q., .... --1l!or1-z'.vfazwz, .
FRANK BRIGGS NELSON, ........ ......... E as! Middlebmgf, ....
CHARLES LELAND ORTON, Q. A. Q., .... -- Walden, .... .. .-
GEORGE FREDERIC PITKIN, A. W .,..,. .... P almym, IV. Y.,--
ERNEST JAMES SPAULDING, A. I.,. . ..... .5,U7'1i72g'f07Z,. . . . -.
ORRIN BRINTON SOIIIERS, A. T .Q,., ....... Mcfndoer Fa!!x,---.
I'IALBER'l' LEE XVATERMAN, Q. A. C9.,- .... Bm!t!ebora,.-...
HUGH ARTHUR WATERMAN, ....... ..... B mitlebora, ....
. , . . . 328 Pearl St.
I25 Elmwood Ave.
-.-,2O S. School St.
--- -7 South Hall
. . . . . 98 College St.
. . . -4 North Hall
- . - . Q3 Grant St.
93 Grant St.
Qooclicloleg IOP Ihe Degwee OI Ph. 5.
ROBERT ELLSWORTH LEVVIS, Q. A. 67. ..... BEl'k5hZ'l'F,-, .... .... 3 North Hall
CI-IARLES EDXV,-XRD STEVENS, A. T. .... janewille, ,... I3 S. Union St.
Qetrpdiclateg 'l'Ol'3 the Degleee ONT' Q.
TOEL ALLEN, 45. A. Q., ....
BYRON IUDSON BKOXVN, ...,....
EDWARD CLARK, IR , A. T. .Q,.,.
.----Nai!h Hero,. . ..
. . . ...... Pou!t1zey,- . . . . -.
SAMUEL WARREN DUNTON, A. T Q., ,.... Dan-et.- .
CORTIS MICHAEL FOLEY, .... ...... . . nkickjwd. - --
ALBERT CLARK HATHAWAV, ....
. - .- ..... Bwfingfan, . , . .
- . - - . Colchester Ave.
I28 Colchester Ave.
128 Colchester Ave.
-----I6 South Hall
- - . - - , ,North Ave.
I1ERMON ALLINE HOWE, 515, A, Q., ........ Nezfyime, ....... ., .... 35 Colchester Ave.
GEORGE CHLPMAN MARTIN, ....... ....
EDWARD WORCESTER NORTHROP
ARTHUR ROLLINS VV1-IEELER, A.
,- . - ..... Bzzrlifgglan, . . - . . .
f., .... ---F1Zi7j?zx,,-..
---- ----3 South Hall
-----95 Main St.
----4 South Hall
Niwwmim IW F
fwmff f f
f if f 77?7Z7f!
79 LC 160315
'L "" V"::
U. XI, M, -
Q15-155 Of Eighfy-Nine
VCIZLQLLI z'cZ0f'icz1z ,
M. J. MOSHER,
- - A. S. CUMMINS.
A. W. PENNIMAN.
- F. E. CARD.
- C. A. KEEGAN.
- W. C. THOMPSON.
- G. E. DAVENPORT.
- ' W. A. JUDSON.
E.wczzZz'f1e C0772 112 iifee,
N. W. BELLROSE, A. C. ALDRICH
ADAMS, NVILL W. .....
ALDRICH, ARTHUR C.-
ALLEN, GEORGE A..-.
ALLEN, GEORGE B.. .-
ALLEN, ALVA L...-
ALLEN, B. P. ....... - .
BARRINGER, JOHN F. ....
BAJRTON, E. E. .......
BARTLETT, H. L. ....
BECK, W. F. ........ .
BELDEN, GEORGE W.-
BELLROSE, NORBIAN W.---
BENNETT, I. I ...... --
BISSONNETTE, B, L. --
BROWN, I. M. .... .
BROWN, W. A. .... .
BUSHNELL, E. H .....
BURCH, E. D..---
BUCKLEY, L. S. ....
BYRNE, W. P..-- .
CAMPBELL, DANIEL. . . -.
CAMPBELL, W. S .....
CANTEY, E. A..--
CALKIN, O .,...
CARD, FRANK E..--
Glens Falls, N. Y.
Hyde Park, Vt.
XV. Stockholm, N.
St. Iohnsbury, Vt.
Orisl-:any Falls, N.
East Stoneham, M
U. S. Army.
Lima, N. Y.
Barre Plains, Mass.
Atliol, N. Y.
St. Albans, Vt.
Marble Mt., NTS.
Hillsboro, N. B.
CHURCHILL, joI-IN W.
CHANDLER, M. L.---
CLARK, C. W .....
CLOFLIN, A. A.---. .
COCHRAN, JOHN C...
CONDERMAN, GEORGE. .... - --
CRoss, A. L. ...... --
CROSBY, N. H. ..... .
CUMMINS, ALBERT S. .... ....
CUNNING1-IAM, J. B.-.
CZIBULKA, A. C. ....
DAMON, A. L. ......
DAVENPORT, G. E. ....
DECKER, BURR, ....... -
DE LA FLEUR, 101-IN A. .,..
DENELSBECK, I. G. .... -
DIXON, G. E. ...... .
DILLINGHAM, F. S.--
DORR, L. H. ........
DORVAL, HERBERT. .,..
DORNAVIN, WILLIAM E
DRURY, F. F ........
DRAKE, D. E. ....
DUEL, A. B. ......
ELLIOTT, F. G. ....
FAY, I. H. .....
PEARL, F. H. .... .
FERGUSON, J. D...---
FORDHAM, G. C. ....
Fox,I.N ..... -.- --
Hampton, N. Y.
-- --St. Regis Falls, N. Y
Big Run, Pa.
Hornellsville, N. Y.
U. S. Army. f
East Randolph, Vt.
Monterey, N. Y.
Blaelr River, N. Y.
Bay Head, N.
Owego, N. Y.
Gouverneur, N. Y.
Hancock, N. Y.
Granville, N. Y.
Fall River, Mass.
Pamstonville, N. Y.
Manchester, N. H.
Dundee, N. Y.
Woodstock, N. H.
FREEMAN, F. W., PH. D.,-- ---Newton Lower Falls, Mass
FULTON. A. J.- . -
GAYLORD, G. P...- . ----.
GIBBS, SAMUEL W.. --- - .---
GILLETTE, L. H. .... .....
GODFREY, J. W. . - -
GOFF, FRED R. .-- -
GOODWIN, FRED .......... . .- - .
GRANGER, W. R., A.
GRISWOLD, C. F..--.
GUILD, T. E. ....... - ....
HACKETT, WILLIAM .... .....
I-IAM, I. C. ....... . -
HARRINGTON, H. E. .... -.---
HASKELL, C. N. ..... .... -
HASTINGS, C. A. ---
HA'FCH,NJ. R: .....
HATHAWAY, M. M. .... .....
HEFFLON, I. T.---
HODGDON, E. P. ....
JACKSON, I. W.-..--
IAYET, A. .....
jomss, W. P. ....
JONES, E. P. ......
JONES, H. R., JR.--- -----
IORDON, W. H. ---
IUDSON, W. A. .,,.,.,. ,....
KEEGAN, CHARLES A.- .- .... .
KENNEY, I. C.-- .
ICITTS, J. P.---
Mars Hill, Me.
Manor Kill, N. Y.
Fall River, MaSs.
Lorneville, N. S.
Owego, N. Y.
Essex, N. Y.
Malone, N. Y.
Gilford, N. H.
Fall River, Mass.
Gilmanton, N. H.
St. Albans, Vt.
Potsdam, N. Y.
Charlottetown, P. E. I
Nashua, N. H.
LAFOND, H. A.,A.B.,-- -----
LAMSON, CHARLES A.
LAURIER, U. ....... -
LAZELLE, W. E..--
LEARY, P. F..---
LEIDEL, A. N. ....
LEo, S. F. ......
LEONARD, R. R. --
LUMBARD, J. E.---
LYMAN, G. C. .....
LYON, CHARLES L.--
NIANCHESTER, -T. 1. --
MAYNJXRD, S. E. ....
BIAYNARD, LENVIS A. .... .....
MCDOXVELL, A. C.---
MCIQANE, CORNELIUS ----- ,-,--
lVlCSWEENY, I. E. . . .
MCSWEENY. ROLAND ---- - - - -
MCPHEE, I. J. -- - -
MERRITT, F. W.-. --
MONROE, JAMES ---..
MONTZ, A. B.---
MORAN, B. G.---
MOSHER, M. J. ----
MOWRY. E. C.----
lVlURPHY, 1. J. ----
MYERS, G. E.-- .
NOBLE, F. M.---
'La Prarie, Que.
Albany, N. Y.
Brown Centre, N. Y.
East Hampton, Mass.
Highgate Centre, Vt.
Moriah, N. Y.
La Fountain, Que.
St. johns, P.
Watlcins, N. Y.
Monrovia, West Africa
North Creek, N. Y.
Glens Falls, N. Y.
Dixon, P. O.
Nashua, N. H.
--.--St. Croix, N. S.
Providence, R. I.
Elizabethtown, N. Y.
Bloomingdale, N. Y.
NOLAN, M. ...... .
NORTON, A. M. ....
OLIVER, R. F. ....
OSGOOD, FRED L. ....
O,NEILL, J. H. ........ -.-
O'REILLY, THOMAS L
PARKER, CHARLES E.
PENNIMAM, A. W. .... - --
PEPIN, H. A.-----
POND, E. A., jR.---
PQDLLARD, G. j..--
PRlLL, A. G. .....
RANDALL, S. -
REYNOLDS, HICNRY H
ROBINSON, E. O. .....
SCOTT, A. W.-. ....... -.-
SEDGVVICK, HENRY D.--- ---
SHEEI-IAN, J. W. ....... ---
SHERMAN, CHARLES F
SIMMONS, W. N. .... -
SMALL, H. W. ----
SMITH, C. A., jR.-.-.
SMITH, J. C. .... .
SMITH, E. A. ...... .
SPAULDING, D. N.-. .. --.
SPRAGUE, F. B ....
STEWART, A. C. ....
STODDARD, R, O. ....
VVest Chazy, N. Y.
New York City.
St. Cesaire, P. Q.
Nashua, N. H.
Milan, N. H.
Deansville, N. Y.
Springville, N. Y.
St. Iohnsbury, Vt. '
Malone, N. Y.
Rochester, N. Y.
North Creek, N. Y.
Corinth, N. Y.
Deer Island, Me.
Wlooclstock, N. H.
Granville, N. Y.
Providence, R. I.
S'rOU'r, G. C. ..,.
THOMPSON, W. C.--
TUREY, W. H. ----
TURNER, B. M. ----
WATERS, JOHN B.--
WEBSTER, C. L., Ai.
S. --.. -----
B. ---- --.--
VVEEKS, J. F.. . ----.-- - - -- -
WELLINGTON. W. W. . . -- - - - . -
WVHELAN, R. E., PH. G.. .- --
W1-IITEFORD, W. J. ...- .-.--
XVHITE, ROBERT C. --.- - - -
WRIGHT, A. H .---
YOUNG, A. J ..---
Ray's Hill, P
ngs, N. Y.
Nashua, N. H.
n, N. Y.
South Dartmouth, Massf
Sclioharie, N. Y.
Hollis, N. H.
Thurman, N. Y,
1 I 'ZF' Y
, - -
- - i
- - a 1 xvf
2 - if J
N Q I I pig'
T CRN -P
, ,N V --
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,
E. A. CAHOON,
J. F. DEANE,
C. G. EASTMAN,
0. FERRIS, W
Gf H. WOOD.
G. H. PECKQ
G. W. REED,
J. G. SMITH,
B. J. TENNEY,
Fmfres liz U fbe.
F. M. VAN SICKLEN,
W. G. SHAW,
REV. 1.1. BLISS,
E. A. SMALLEY,
DR. W. B. LUND,
G. B. SI-IAVV,
E.f B. TAET,
T. P. W. ROGERS,
L. F. ENGLESBY,
A C. P HALL, A
C. R. PALMER,
W. W. SCOTT,
F. H. CRANDALL,
J. H. MIDDLEBROOIC
C. J. KINSLEY,
F. H. PARKER.
Fl'cZZf7'8S in UmFUe1'sz'fczz'e.
VERNON O. VVHITCOMB.
GEORGE B. CASE,
HENRY J. KEMP,
BERT W. ABBEY,
CLARENCE S. GROW,
ERNEST I. MORGAN,
HERBERT M. MCINTOSH
EDWARD D. WILLIAMS.
VVALLACE A. CUTLER,
SAMUEL E. MAVNARD,
EDWIN H. SHEDD,
EDWARD G. SPRAGUE.
HERBERT H. BLANCHARD, ERNEST J. SPAULDING,
ARTHUR R. WHEELER'
C ' Y
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE,
ALPHA OF NEW YORK, .
BETA OF NEW YORK, .
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS,
GAMMA OF NEW YORK, . '
DELTA OF NEW YORK, .
ALPHA OF VERMONT, .
ALPHA OF NEW JERSEY, .
ALPHA OF MICHIGAN, .
ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA,
Union College, . 1827
Hamilton College, 1831
Williams College, . 1834
New York University, 1835-48
Hobart College, . . 18411
University of Vermont, 1845
Princeton College, . 1853-56
University of Michigan, 1858
Lehigh University, . 1887
: ii 'Q ' Y, 'IJ
.ow A -
H"0'55i- ,- ff 1.
Alpha OT VSROQOOI OT Sigma Pm
Fm ms Z'71 Urbe.
HON. G. G. BENEDICT,
PRESIDENT M. H. BUCKHAM,
JOHN C. FARRER,
CHARLES E. ALLEN,
HAMILTON S. PECK,
ALBERT R. DOW,
DR. JOHN B. WI-IEELER,
ALFRED C. WHITING,
GEORGE W. WALES,
CHARLES F. LEWIS,
VVALTER B. GATES,
HENRY L. WARD,
GEORGE B. LANE,
GEORGE W. STONE,
JUDSON B. HOWARD
ALBERT E. WILLARD
F7'6lZL7'6S in Umlveffsmzfe.
ARTHUR E. CHASE, WILLIAM H. STONE,
ROBERT B. BUCKHAM, ARTHUR L. KENNEDY
FREDERICK BILLINGS, JR.
JOHN B. STEARNS, GEORGE H. RANDALL
FRANCIS K. KYLE.
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT
J. E. GOODRICI-I,
L. E. BARNARD,
H. B. BUCKHAM,
O. D. BARRETT,
G. I. GILBERT,
J. B. HALL,
A. E. LEAVENWORTH
O. D. SMITII,
, H. M. WALLACE.
Fm tres in Ufbe.
PROP. J. E. GOODRICH,
CIIAUNOEY W. BROWNELL,
HENRY BALLARD, -
SEALAND W. LANDON,
CHARLES J. ALGER,
J. A. BROWN,
ARTHUR S. ISHAM,
WILLIAM C. STACY,
H. Ol. VVHEELER
DR. DONLV C. HAWLEY,
ALBERT G. WHITTEMORE
DON A. STONE,
GEORGE B. CATLIN,
, J. LINDLEY HALL,
F. M. CORSE.
F7f6ZZL7'6S in Umfveffsimte.
GEORGE Y. BLISS, MAX L. POWELL,
EDWAR1? S. ISHAM, GEORGE H. ROGERS.
ELLICE M. ALGER. FRANK HAZEN,
NEWMAN K. CIIAEEEE, JAMES H. MAGOMEER
WALTER C. FLANDERS, HOMER B. MAIQTIN,
ARTHUR W. STONE.
JOHN H. H. CANFIELD, H. CLOSSON4GILBERT
WALLACE G. DERBY, WRICHARD B. KEESE,
CARLISLE F. FERRIN, FRANK G. WARD.
GEORGE W. ALGER,
WILL A. BABBIT,
FRANK D. FARR,
EZRA M, HORTON,
GEORGE F. PITKIN. F
2 I MEMBERS.
Plvl Delio Them.
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY,
NEW YORK .ALPI-IA,
DISTRICT OF COLU Ml-'I
VIRGINIA ALPHA, .
GEORGIA BETA, .
ALABAMA ALPHA, .
ALABAMA BETA, .
OHIO ALPHA, .
QI-IIO BETA, .
KENTUCKY ALPHA, .
INDIANA ALPHA, .
ILLINOIS ALPHA, .
MISSOURI ALPHA, .
New York City.
DREKA . Elini..
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPH
VERMONT ALPHA, .
RHODE ISLAND .ALPI-IA,
NEW YORK ALPHA, .
NEW YORK BETA,
NEW YORK GAMMA,
NEW YORK DELTA,
NEW YORK EPSILON,
VIRGINIA BETA, .
VIRGINIA GAMMA, .
VIRGINIA DELTA, .
VIRGINIA ZETA, .
NORTH CAROLINA BETA,
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA, .
GEORGIA ALPHA, f .
GEORGIA BETA, .
GEORGIA GAMMA, .
TENNESEE ALIJI-lik, .
TENNESEE BETA, .
University of Vermont.
College of the City of N
VVashi11gton and Jefferson College
University of Pennsylvania.
University of Virginia.
Randolph-Macon College. ,
VVaslIington and Lee University.
University of North Carolina.
South Carolina College. .
University of Georgia.
Emory College. -
University of the South.
University of Alabama.
ALABAMA BETA, .
TEXAS BETA, .
OHIO BETA, .
OHIO GAMMA, .
OHIO DELTA, .
OHIO EPSILON, .
OHIO ZETA, . .
INDIANA DELTA. .
INDIANA ZETA, .
MICHIGAN BETA, .
ILLINOIS ALPHA, .
IOWA ALPHA, .
IOWA BETA, . .
KANSAS ALPHA, .
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
University of Mississippi.
University of Texas.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
University of Wooster.
Ohio State University.
Butler University. '
University of Michigan.
State College of Michigan.
Illinois IfVesleyan University.
University of Wisconsin.
University of lVlissOuri.
Iowa Wesleyan University.
State University of Iowa.
University of Minnesota.
University of Kansas.
University of Nebraska.
University of California.
.Pm I DEVIL-I A TBEIAA
Fm Wes in Uffbe.
C. W. FISHER, . C. B. SORNBORGER,
F. A. OWEN,
RALPH W. WILBUR.
' F7f6ZZL7f6S in U1ziw1fsz'mZe.
WILLIAM A. BEEBE, .
CLARENCE S. BRIGHAM,
ARTHUR B. GILBERT, '
HAROLD M. DEAN,
GEORGE I. FORBES,
MARSHALL A. HOWE,
EDGAR H. ADAMS,
BIRNEY B. BOSVVOIRTI-I,
THOMAS C. CHENEY.
FRED S. GROW, '
WALTER H. MERRIAM,
HERBERT F. QUIMBY,
CHARLES H. STEVENS.
FRANK L. MOORE,
JOHN C. MORGAN,
WALTEIQ D. PARSONS.
DON C. HAWI,EX',
CHARLES H. HOGLE,
SEYMOUR L. LAWRENCE
FREDERICK B. LEACI-I,
FRED W. MOULD.
GEORGE H. BAKER,
ROBERT I-3. LEWIS,
EDWARD C. MOWER,
CHARLES L. ORTON,
HALBERT L. YVATERMAN
Kappa Alpha Theta.
ORGANIZED AT ASBURY UNIVERSITY, INDIANA,
Roll oi Qbaptepg.
Indiana Asbury University, QDePau W
Indiana State University, . . .
Butler University, . .
Illinois Wesleyan University, .
VV'ooster University, . .
Simpson Centenary College, .
, Cornell University, . .
University of Kansas,
University of Vermont,
Allegheny College, . . .
Hanover College, . 1. . .
University of Southern California, .
Albion College, . . . .
University of Nebraska, . .
Toronto University, .
TOTAL MEMBERSHIP 782.
Kappa Alpha Tbeijfa.
I S01'01fes' in Uffbe.
MRS. S. D. HODGE, -' . MRS. J. W. VOTEY,
MRS. F. OVVEN, MISS IVIATTIE MATTHEWS
MISS SARAH MARTIN, MISS ELIZA ISHAM,
MISS EFFIE MOORE, ' MISS ANNIS ISHAM,
MISS CLARA I. CGLBURNE.
Somfes in UmIve1'5ifate.
LUCIA BARNEY, A EMMA M. CHANDLER
ISABELLE M. CHANDLER, ANNA L. DVKE,
EMILY R. TORREY.
EMILY M. COLBURN, BESSIE I. HOWE,
GERTRUDE CONANT, GRACE L. WRIGHT,
HELEN M. BOSWORTH, PI-ICEBE L. MARSH,
MITTIE P. SKINNER.
Alpha TCU Qmege.
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA,
IIaE6z1f 511616105-'Encfdrqo 7Zcf1fz'aS.
EPSILON, . .
UPSILON, . .
Roll of Cbczptevfs.
University of Virginia, .
Roanoke College, .
Central University, .
Columbian University, .
University of the South, .
University of Georgia, .
University of North Carolina,
Alabama A. Sz M. College,
Mercer University, .
Emory College, .
Adrian College, .
Mt. Union College, .
St. Lawrence University, .
Lehigh University, . .
S. W. Presbyterian University,
Pennsylvania College, . .
South Carolina College, .
N , 3 w,xT1WL'j II f
ffjiq 4. '
f'wQWgfF qi, L ,:W?QMw.-,,
Q' if f.51 wl4 - W flljggg
1'1""f'ti5, WPI'-w"f21ff,1V'i,x , ff' "uf nu.,.a',, , Q- ,Jf 'NgSfNJg'f'Gf'Q:'..,f:1-f,5
4 f "
vt ffei-waax, , . X A Q2 ki + ,Mg
pg 21 ' " W j 'z-if 553+-E: '
Ikauvaab ff im. "1 ff' - Qi 19:
U. ,f -92-3" ' ' 'Rx , lf
L? 9411 !-X.. xg, . w ,v ' j : xy. Z
N. -bkh ' I
- Q f 'W ':
' . . ,JFK 1:
-'Z , iv 325'-:fA'1L,f7" ,:f,'ii,Y:, ,T
, ,, nw,
N A L ww A fd? 'fi' M
,f ,I 25 J cnt .53 ww f
,M X f N2 ,129 "
A ' ,flu T, ff Q-x
f 131 ,pi X 9x
KMN K gw
CAI .MA Q
'7 ,1--70 X
2 if ff-B
4f ff ,2g"P.,g-2-, A X
ALPHA PSI, . .
BETA PILPI-IA, .
BETA BETA, .
BETA DELTA, .
BETA ZETA, . .
BETA ETA, .
BETA THETA. .
BETA KAPPAK, .
University of Florida,
University of Alabama,
Tulane University, .
University of Vermont, .
Ohio W'esleyan University,
Cornell University, . .
Hillsdale College, .
TOTAL MEMBERSHIP 2,000.
State Qfqlzmmi QA's50cz'aiz'01zs.
GEORGIA, . .
KENTUCKY, . .
VIRGINIA, . .
WASHINGTON, QD. C.,Q .
. HDWARD LAMAR, .
. GEORGE L. DREW, .
C. P.'STEED, . .
. ,GUY OASIELEY, . .
. W. R. TUCKER, .
. THEODORE M. DUBOSE,
. LEONARD MARBURY, .
FAIRFAX IRWIN, .
C6 lil ll? Rb
VGRMQNT EQTFX if EGTA
EI F '
AWS TSO OOQQQ.
Fmffes in Ufzivemmfe.
THOMAS P. TEACI-IOUT, A DON F. ANDRUS,
ASAPI-I T. BROOKINS, ABEL J. GROUT,
GEORGE H. CLAFLIN, E. S. JACKSON,
RICHARD G. WISELL.
JOHN W. NORRIS, WALTER J. THOMPSON
CHARLES W. SLEEPER, MARSI-I M. WILSON.
SAMUEL W. DUNTON,
CHARLES E. STEVENS,
ORRIN B. SOMERS.
Pbi Belo Kappa.
FOUNDED AT THE COLLEGE OF VVILLIAM AND MARY,
DECEMBER 6, 7776.
if United Ak Qbapierhg. A
Ojicfal R011 .
ALPHA OF MAINE, . Q .
ALPHA OF NEW HAMPSHIRE,
ALPHA OF VERMONT, .
BETA OF VERMONT, . '.
ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS,
BETA OF MASSACHUSETTS, .
ALPHA OF CONNECTICUT, .
BETA OF CONNECTICUT, .
GAMMA OF CONNECTICUT, .
ALPHA OF NEW YORK,
BETA OF NEW YORK, . .
GAMMA OF NEW YORK, .
DELTA GF NEW YORK, .
EPSILON OF NEW YORK, .
ZETA OF NEW YORK,
ETA OF NEW YORK,
TI-IETA OF NEW YORK, .
BETA OF OHIO, .-
University of Vermont.
University of City of New York
College of City of New York.
AIpbO..1QbOp1e5B OT PM 5615 Kappa
PROF. HENRY A. P. TORREY.
HON. HOMER N, HIBBARD.
HENRY O. WHEELER.
PROF. J. E. GOODRICH.
Fmffes in Urbe.
MISS ELLA S. BABBIT, PROF. SEAIDAND W. LANDON
HON. G. G. BENEDICT, ELIAS LYMAN,
REV. J. I BLISS, A MISS EFFIE MOORE,
PRE5. M. H. BUCKHAM, FRANK H. PARKER,
M155 CLARA I. COLBURNE, HON. H. S. PECK,
FRED M. CORSE, MISS JULIA B. PLATT,
ALBERT R. DOW, ROBERT ROBERTS,
PROF. J. E. GOODRICH, HON. W. G. SHAVV,
HON. SENECA HASELTON, BENJAMIN SWIFT,
JAME5 W. HICKOK, . PROE. H. A. P. TORREY,
MIQS. S. D. HODGE, HON. T. E. WALE5,
JOHN HENRY HOPKINS, GEORGE W. WALES,
JOI-IN H. HOPKINS, HENRY O. VVHEELER,
JUDSON B. HOVVARD, BYRON O. WHITE, ,
- EARL M. VVILBUR.
Jllefvzbeffs j?'077Z '88,
MISS CLARA I. COLBURNE, CARLETON HAZEN,
FRED M. CORSE, GEORGE E. HYDE,
ALLEN HAZEN, JUDSON B. HOWARD,
MISS CORA A. WEDGEWORT1-1.
" '..-T""" '
FOUNDED AT TI-IE U. V. M. IN 1887.
CARLISLE F. FERRIN,
F. GLEED FLEETWOOD,
JAMES H. MACOMBER,
BERT W. ABBEY,
JOHN H. H. CANFIELD
CHARLES I. SMITH,
RALPH W. VVILBUR,
EDWARD D. X-VILLIAM5
VVALLACE .G. DERBY,
EDWIN H. SI-IEDD.
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT,
UN THE DEPIGRTMEIVT OF MEDICXNEJ
Fmf1'es in Uffbe.
DR. B. J. ANDREWS, , DR. J. C. RUTHERFORD
DR. H. C. TINKHAM, DR. P. E. MCSWEENY.
F7'6lf7'6S in U71Zz'e1'sz'mZe.
J. M. ALLEN,
N. W. BE-LLROSE,
J. J. BENNETT,
W. A. BROWN,
F. E. CARD,
M. L. CHANDLER,
G. E. DAVENPORT,
L. H. DORR,
F. G. ELLIOTT,
C. S. JENNE,
H. R. JONES,
C. A. ICEEGAN,
S. F. LEO,
G. C. LYMAN,
F. W. MEIQRITT,
M. J. MOSHER,
J. J. MURPHY,
A. M, NORTON,
. A. POND, JR.,
H. H. REYNOLDS,
W. N. SIMMONS,
H. W. SMALL,
F. B. SPRAGUE,
W. C. THOMPSON,
W. H. TUKEY,
J, F. WEEKS,
R. C. VVHITE.
Acfilzg H07'Z07'H7j' flfefzzbef,
A, S. CUMMINGS, Ist Lieut. 4th A1-t'y, U. S. A.
OFFICERS OF THE
DGLTA Mu SOCIETY-
J. J. MURPHY.
G. E. DAVENPORT.
Scfavfeffzfy ami Tfeaszzrcfr,
J. J. BENNETT.
Asszkmfzf .Sl'L'7'L'fIZ7"jl mm' Tnuzszzrar
G. C. LYMAN.
C. R., C. A. KEEGAN. M. L., J. W. JACKSON.
C. C., W...C' THOMPSON. A. M L., J. F. WEEKS
. .EIBCZlfZ'i,'E C'077Z7lZZ4ZlfEC', H '
A. M. NORTON, N. W. BELLROSE.
C. A. KEEGAN. -
Of class menu, with mine host Drew,
At Dartmouth they are fond 5
And the U. V. M. when asked. by them
To eat, dead-head, respond.
The Fresh sent there two men. whose hair
with hayseed yvaswreplete: A
Said men of ilk, mid pie and milk,
The Dartmouth Fresh to greet.
st at that there fC'tSt
Il 4'5" N
'llll l '
. 1:1 .1 X .
M' ll limi ll
llllllllllfllllllllllllll'lllllllll A I
1 . .
seoop that lunch 'by proXy.' 5
the hill., they reach the mill.
when they get nearer,
lad. but scantly clad,
at the mirror.
Oh! Fresh I" they cried, "now stand aside!
And from the glass they pushed him,
Put on his froek and turned his ioek,
And down the stairs they rushed him.
.A hack they brou,c,fht, mince pie they bought,
' For eating was the function,
Whethelxftis said,his menu read
"Van Ness,"or 'Thelps' Junction."
And mirth andlsong last all night long
The Fresh ru the midst of the bunch:
And I think he was rude in his aptitude
For getting at that free-lunch.
They ate their fill, and paid their hill,
But Fresllie grew profane, '
He swore aloud and made a crowd
Of Essex folks insane.
But safe in bed. with bandapzed head,
He dreamed of Sophies'gore,
But his sand was gone, at moi-ning's dawn.
And the calf came to the fore.
Up at the mill, to hazing' kill, ,
fAtlez1Sb so they surmised,l
The Sophs they teach-510.00 each-
Hencefort to go disguised.
Now, Sophomores adjust these scores,
By Waterman's aeeountink
'Tis understood, he's none too good
For free-baths in the fountain.
Unibewifg of Qermonf,
SUNDA Y, JUNE 24. -
Baccalaureate Discourse by the President.
, Z- A0
Anniversarv of the Young Men? Clit istinn Association. Address by Rev.
Dr. J. B. Thomas, of Newton Theological Seminary.
MONDA Y, JUNE 25. '
Senior Class Day Exercises in College Chapel.
Open Air Exercises.
Senior Reception in the Billings Library.
TUESDA Y, JUNE 26.
Annual Meeting of the Phi Beta Kappa Society.
Annual meeting of Alumni Association. L
Celebration of the Associate Alumni at College Street Church. Address
by Hon. Matthew Hale, of Albany, N. Y.
WEDNESDA Y, JUNE 27.
Orations of Graduating Class and Conferring of Degrees.
Corporation Dinner at the Van Ness House.
Conimencetnent Levee at Billings Library.
Urpixfengity oi Vervnpotpl,
Qnclele or Qziencigeg.
Alien Landlords in Amei-iea,-, , EDWARD DRAKE WILLIAMS
Ventilation and Heating, ,..... CHARLES SII.-vI"I'UcI:, HILL
Heine and his Times, ,,,. . ..., . .,,,.,..,,, ALLEN HAZEN
The Constitutim of the Upper House,
GEORGIA: CLARK STEVENS
The Developing Power of Re1igion,.,ANNA HULDA TRACY
Latent Strength in National Life,.ARTHUR MASONA VVILCOX
The Moral Element in National Development,
JUDSON BALIS I-IOWARD
Two Scientific Discoveries, . - - .ARTIIUI1 LINCOLN JOHNSON
Milton, the Pui'itan,. ....,. ,....... F RED NIERRITT Colasn
CONFERRING OF DEGREES.
ODOPOIW Dsgweeg QOD?e21'OReQl
Dociaf' of Laws,
PRESIDENT EZRA BRAINERD, Middlebury College.
HON. JOHN A. KASSON, Iowa.
Docfor of Dz'zfz'1zz'ly,
REV. PHILO F. LEAVENS, Passaic, N. J.
REV. CHARLES PARKHURST, Boston.
IWZZSZW of A 1'z's,
MIS'5 ANNA C. EDWARDS, Soutn Hadley,'MaSS.
P7'6SZ'dE7Zf, . . . ROBERT FLEMING.
Vz'cf-P1'f5z'zz'e'rzt, . . JOHN H. CONVERSE.
V Safv-ffnfgf, CHARLES E. ALLEN.
, .... GEORGE W. VVALES.
Q E,1'ff2fz!z'w Colmvzzfffe. V
A. E. LEAVENWORTH, CHARLES E. ALLEN, E. B. TAFT,
' D. S. KELLOGO, ROBERT ROBERTS.
H. 0. VVI-IEELER, S. HASELTON, L. F. ENGLESBY,
C. W. BROXVNELL, B. L. BENEDICT. -
Fowegf Prvigs DeCIaD7affiDDf
S1D66lf667'S fiom Ffesbvlzcm Class.
W. A. BABBIT
H. H. BLANCHARD,
G. H. BAKER, EDXVARD CLARK, JR.,
G. F. P1TK1N.
Speazlzefs j?'0m .S'0pb0m01'e Class.
E. H. ADAMS,
D. C. HAWLEY,
F. G. WARD.
F. B. LEACH,
J. W. NORRIS
5' Not cont d untxl after -X
AIONDA Y, 7U.fvE 24, 15199.
' A. E. CHASE.
D. F. ANDRUS.
M. L. POWELL.
R. B. BUCKHAM.
G. Y. BLISS.
W. H. MERRIAM.
4 DFT ,
' f fm-5 if Sfgflfk
9. -'Q 3 :11. if -
', L 7L4xfVA :X V,
,Q ff web
if TN I K fx Q ' V
3 T , jim
. .f V' f
P 14 ' A . 102
'V 1 11 Av - QEQQT
' so - , su. e.41vm.wp.f. -u
E' PED NO..-. -E-L -Z
E S ,EL LE- E -21
E FR.. NIVERSLYAY- X-'
E N ' CYNQQ
Q 3 4, :
L E VAX Cum-rem-rf Z FQ. gl'
Q J '-Zi..-- Q
,I S iid i4 Q E
1 i if 5 5
l , -9-Q,-, 1
, if '2JXRIEL,zMQ
A PUBLICATION ISSUED ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS
THE UNIVERSITY 46 QYNIC,
PUBLISHED EVERY THIRD VVEEK DURING THE CDLLEGE YEAR
BY THE STUDENTS OF THE ACADEMICAL DEPARTMENT.
p l '
Edifor in Chief
W. C. FLANDERS, yQO.
ZS' ZISZUIZESS 1Wrz1zage1',
F. L. MOORE, ,QO.
Asszkfafzf Bz1,vz'7zf'ss Mafzagff,
J. B. STEARNS, '91.
E. S. JACKSON, '90, T. C. CHENEY, 91, G. H. RANDALL, ,QI
. E .rcka 1ZgZ'S,
FRANK H AZEN, ,QO.
D. C. I-IAWLEY, '91,
E. M.'fX14C3ER, 190.
YQDVQQ M603 Qbrvigfifxry Pxggocifffiorp
H. Ff QUIMBY.
G. H. ROGERS.
R. G. WISELL.
F. G. WARD.
1'- -e?.:?i4.'r"'fl"gJiif -"A
fi-:...1...-4. I 1.3.-
, , 11 1
51 1 5 N
1 Y '.
1 I 5. lf?
V 11 111 E
, 1 I -
xl 1-'11 1- 1 1 ' W
I1 W In 1 , Il, is 6
91 9 1 1 l1 M, H 1 Im!
,111 Q 111 'I 11,
IM' f '1 ' I "I, X
Q, if :Fl ' Wi
I ,53 1 1 L31 F I ilu .
4'+X4.ffg:b'x'1 I l I l 1 I
1 ay---311. .111 il 1 1,
'. ' f
, 3 , lik
-fig? I 'L1l,2',--:':-
.1-Tl-QP 5 I f ,,..
p-Q' ,-J I v u fl .5-as-A-1"
--ff-'J'-.,:31L3ii' ' fa'-
- ,dh um,
" Life is El Fame and a Tragedy."
Qizcfiarb Qgmggs Reeae,
Qecemlier 10, 1888
FREDERICK E WOODBRIDGE 41
BYRON P ROBBINS 61
J P C COTTRILL 63
OGDEN B READ, '65
JOHN S PECK, '68
JOHN VAN SICKLEN, '77
IED S MERRILL, '86
NIYRON E. STORY, '88
RICHARD B KEESE, '91
. , .
. , .
. . . , .
moiety is respectfully dedicated to the Burlington High School. The author len
acknowledgments for valuable suggestions to William VVordsworth, Esq.
Scorn not the Pony, D class, you have frowned
Mindless of its just honors, with this key
C class unlocks its brainsg the melody
Of this small lute eases a B class wound 3
A thousand times this pipe does A class sound,
VVith it the Freshie soothes an eXile's grief.
The Pony speaks with thumbed and well-worn leaf
Upon the table by the Sophie crowned
With Lovell and Munro. A glow worm lamp,
It cheers the junior, called from censure land,
To struggle through dark ways, and when a damp
Falls round the Senior-Ponies in his hand
Become loud trumpets, out of which he blows
A mark of seventeen, and laughs at woes.
U. V. Afmefie Aggeeiesfiery,
E. A. POND, JR., Med.
W. H. STONE, 89.
F. L. MOOIQE, '9O.
C. A. KEEGAN, Med.
G. E. DAVENPORT, Med. W. H. MERRIAM, '89.
LIEUT. A. S. CUMMINGS, Med. C, F. FISRRIN, '91.
E. S. JACKSON, 'go.
Przbe C-07lZ77ZZ.Z'f66, V
J. B. STEARNS, 791. H. R. JONES, JR., Med
A. M. NORTON, Med.
U- V- M- ATELGTIC ASSOCIATION-
Throwing Hannmer, . . . . . ..... F. S. GROW, 'QI, . . . .
Standing Broad Jump,
S. E. MAVNARD, '91, ..., .
Half Milc Run, .--.-. . ..... L. W. DAVIS. '88, ..-
Putting Shot, . ....
IVOO Yards Dash- . . . .
Pole Vaulting, ....,.
Running High Jump,
Three-Legged Race, loo Yz1rdS,-
..--C. L. XVOODBURY, '88,,--.
. E. S. JACKSON, '9o,.-
Q H. F. Qunxnsv, '89,
L. JOHNSON, '88,
C. L. WOODBURY, '88,
W. H. STONE, 's9,--- '-
Quarter Mile Bicycle Race, ..... V. O. XYHITCOMB, '89
220 Yards Dash, ..... -, .,...., C. L. WOODBURY, '33,--U
Mile XrVall:, ...,.,...
Running Broad Jump,
Hurdle Race, . .....
Mile Run, .. .,.,... -
.- -,. G. BRADLEY, '89,-
.......-j. D. SHEHAN, Med.,
...., C. F. FERRIN, '9o,.-.
W. REDMOND, '86,
Mile Bicycle Race, .,.. ..... V . O. VVI-IITCOMB, '89
440 Yards Dash, ....
. ..., L. W. DAVIS, 'S8,..-
Running Pole jump, .... -Q . .G. I. FORBES, '90, . . .
Snanding High Kick, .... ..... A . B. Girmw, SQ...
Standing High jump,-..- ..... S. E. MAYNARD, IQI,
.-.Sr ft. 4 in
,-.IO ft. 25 in
2 min. 122 sec
.--.33 ft. 4 in
.9 min., I4 sec
I7 ft. SZ in
-- . U55 Sec
-19 ft., 72 in
--.,4 ft., 8 in
" Verfizofzt f71ZL67'-C0U6gliKlZL6 Base Ba!! League.
UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT, NORWICH UNIVERSITY,
F. L. MOOIQE, U. V. M.
Vice P7l'SZ.ll,67ZfS, '
W. H. SPRAGUE, Norwich, E. B. BRYANT, Middlebury.
Secffefmjf and T7'm.vm'e?',
A. A. LAVERY, Middlebury. I
f7!lLIZ'6Z.Il7j! C 071Z7lZ iffee,
E. B. CLIFT, Middlebury, C. F. PARKER, Norwich
J. W. JACKSON, U. V. M.
Sobedule O? Qameg.
U. V. M. at Northfield, May 18.
U. V. M. at Middlebury, May 25.
Q Norwich at Middlebury, june 7.
Norwieh at Burlington, June 8.
Middlebury at Burlington, June 14.
Middlebury at Northfield, June I5
W jp 'II' QQXLL U
.cf . 2.,4 ,
- igtlz .:'11"'l 4 ..., Q -f-e1-
- ' 5 '::iz::z::'i111
U. V. M. 1555655111 Aggacidfielp.
1 5 89 4 .90 .
E. S. ISHAM, '89.
J. J. MURPHY, Med.
SL'6'7'EZ'!Z7'jl and T'1'cnsz17'M',
E. D. WILLIAMS, '9o.
J. B. CUNNINGI-IAM, Med.
E. I. MORGAN, '91.
J. B. CUNN1NGH.LxM, Med.. W. H. TUKEY, Med
B. W. Alsisliv, '91,
Szmuizmy of League Games.
U. V M. vs. A Pfaym' nz' Dafa: Snare.
N01-thfieid, rNOi-iiihgigi, ivray mul, ii-si
Middlebury, Burlington, U 18th, 34-5
Northfield, Burlington, " 3ISt, IO-4
lyliddlebury, Middlebury, June gth, I8-6
SZ!77Z77Z6Z7:jV Qf N011-League Games. '
U If M. vs. Played azz' Daffy ' Score
St. J. College, BurlingtonBww illlqaygth, 6-4
St. j. College, Burlington, " 24th, I7-II
Gouda,-d Semin' Bui-imgton f gem, 16-16
Burlington, Burlington " goth 6-I
Hinesburgli, Burlington June Igth, 7-2
Rutland, Rutland, " 16th, 6-8
Swanton, Burlington ' zotli, IO15
Rutland, Burlington U 23d, I5--I
College Elefvefz. -
A. L. KENNEDY, .... Mafzagzr.
D. C. HAWLEY, i E. M. ALGER
J. W. NORRIS, J. ALLEN,
C. W. SLEEPER, . E. S. JACKSON,
F. S. GROW.
C. H. STEVENS.
F. HAZEN, C. H. HOGLE,
R. W. WILBUR.
E. D. VVILLIAMS, C. M. FOLEY.
,QI Foot Baz!! Elefveffz.
MAYNARD, C67Zff7' Rusk mm' Cfzpz'fzz'1z.
J. W. NORRIS, C. W. SLEEPER
F. S. GROW, D. C. HAWLEY,
B. W. ABBEY, H. T. EASTMAN
E. H. ADAMS.
F. B. LEACH, C. H. HOGLE.
J. H. H. CANFIELD.
,QQ F00f Ball Eleven.
H. H. BLANCHARD, Cezzier Rush.
G. I-I. BAKER, G. F. PITKIN,
C. M. FOLEY, E. M. HORTON,
J. ALLEN, G. W. ALGEHR.
' VV. A. BABBIT, Qzzfzrief'-Bark mm' Capfzzilz.
E. W. NORTHROP, P. START.
S. W. DUNTON.
U. V, M. Lawry Tsmjig Aggociaffiorp
FREDERICK BILLINGS, JR., - Pfffszkkfff
T. C. CHEN EY, - - - - IfZ'L'6-fJ7'l'.S'Z'lZ,6'7Zf
V. O. VVHITCOMB, ---- Sfcrrfary and f7'fcz.vzf7'w'
R. G. VVISELL, W. H. MERRIAM, W. H. STONE
The Lambda lola Lamp Tehhlg Aggoclalloh.
E. H. S1-IEDD, -
E. I. MORGAN,
E. G. SPRAGUE.
W. G. DEIQBY,
F. D. FARR,
A. E. CHASE,
j. B. STEARNS,
A. B. GILBERT,
W. D. PARSONS,
F. B. LEACH,
D. F. ANDRUS,
M. M. WILSON,
E. S. JACKSON,
- - - Pre.vz'a'e1ez'.
Secreiafy cmd Treczswer.
Pgl Lavfh Tehhlg Aggoclalloh.
- - - P7'esz'dem'.
Secrefmjl' and T 1'e4z5m'e7'.
Phi Lawh Tehhlg Aggoclalloh.
- A - - Pfeszkfelzl.
Secrefary cmd T1'ea5m'e7'.
Thela Lawh Tehhlg A55OclallOh.
- - - Pvfeszkieni.
Secvfdmfy :md Trmsurer.
Qmega Lawh Tehhlg Aggoclalloh.
- - - P7'esz'denZ.
Secrelafy and Tfeaszzrer.
77121 CDLJIZYI 'flnvfcz fD011I9!e Q1cz1'zfeffe.'
G. 1. Foulslss, YQO,
S. L. LAWRENQ15, '91,
J. ALLEN, ,Q2,
F. W. MOULD, '91,
F. B. LEACH, '91,
W. D. PARSONS, ,QO.
B. B. BOSWORTI-1, ,QI
C. H. HOGLB, '91.
Delia Psi fD0ubZe Qzzczfftefte.
Fz'1'st Tmor, Fin! Bass,
W. A. BABBIT, '92, G. Y. BLISS, '89,
M. L. POWELL, '89. W. C. FLANDERS, '90
Sfcwzfl fmzar, Serolzzz' Base,
F. D. FARR, '92, C. F. FERRIN, '91,
F. HAZEN, ,QO. J. H. MACOMI-IER, '90
Qfqlpba Tau 01726570 Sexfeffk.
Fin! Tefzmf, FWS! Hass,
G. H. CLAFLIN, ,QO, D. F. ANDRUS, '89.
Sfmzm' TF'Z07', Sfcaizzz' Bass,
S. W. DUNTON, '92, E. CLARK, JR., ,Q2,
R. G. VVISELL, ,QO. J. W. NORRIS, '91,
Lczmbdcz 10221 Ql!d7'f6ff6.r
First, Tenor, F5751 Bass,
A. R. XVHEELER, ,Q2. E. G. SPRAGUE, '9I.
566072517 Tffzor, Secnmz' Bass,
H. H. BLANCHARD, ,Q2. C. S. GROW, '9I.
Lcmzbda IOM LB6l7U'0 Club.
H. J. IQEMP, '91, A. R. WI-IEELER, '92,
E. D. WILLIAMS, '90, h V. O. WHITCOMB, '89
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G. I. FURBES, ,QO,
S. L. LAWRENCE, YQI.
H. I-I. BLANCLIARIJ, '92,
A. E. CHASE, '89
A. E. CHASE,
J. W. AVERY, -
M. K. SANTIKIAN,
C. FLANIJERS, QO
, F. B. LEACH, '91. -
H. F. QUIMBY, ,S9,
B. B. BOSWORTI-I, ,QI
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U. V. M. BOIIOHOIQ.
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QO. HAH Co. HEI
ARTHUR L. KENNEDY, FRANK E. DODGE,
MAX L. POWELL, Aajzzlzzlzf.
ARTHUR F.. CHASE, GEORGE Y. BLISS.
' FREDERICK BILLINGS, JR., Q7llZ7'fE7'7lZlZ.S'f6'7'.
ARTHUR B. GILBERT, ' WILLIAM H. STONE.
MARSHALL A. HOWE. .
. Fin! Sfrgmfzfs,
EDDY S. JACKSON, GEORGE I. FORBES.
ARTHUR W. STONE,
WALTER C. FLANDERS,
GEORGE H. CLAFLIN,
JO1-IN H. H. CANFIELD
JOHN B. STEARNS,
EDGAR H. ADAMS,
FRED S. GROW,
EDWARD D. VVILLIAMS,
ELLICE M. ALGER,
GEORGE B. CASE.
BERT W. ABBEY,
CARLISLE F. FERRIN,
JAMES M. HANIILTON,
FREDERICK B. LEACH.
E U EKEIS 1-Xnalysis
HE dispute became serious. It was on the top of Mansfield
mountain, just under the nose. Only three of us fclass-matesj
The point was whether we should sleep on the snow, outside,
or in the cottage which we found had been built there the previ-
Informer visits we had found only the jagged rocks and the
mists and the drifts. This first building on the heights had taken
us unawares. Charles, of Vermont, had obtained the key at the
foot of the mountain, where we first heard of the structure. But
it was not his plan to stay in the cottage the first night. He
wished to camp outside. James, of Boston, was opposed to .a cold
resting-place. VVe had a snug little nest at our command, why
not use it?
The ground of the disagreement extended back to a previous
transaction. That morning, before we came to the mountain, a
compact had been made by us. Coming out of the last of our
Spring examinations in the University of Vermont, at Burlington,
at nine o'clock A. M., we had looked with transport upon the won-
derful Champlain Valley, bathed in the light of the May-day sun.
And it was then that Charles, glancing around upon the environ-
ment of mountains, called our attention to the silver on Mans-
f'ield's crest. It was twenty miles away. VVe well knew the
meaning of that brightness, which contrasted so strongly with the
springing green of the verdant plain. VVe had felt in lovely
Spring-time, on that height, the wintry air, and had heard the ice'
on the dwarfed trees crackle in the breeze. And now Charles
with these memories in mind, gave us the challenge to dare to
sleep that night on the silver, and we had accepted. What more
heroic act could we do, as a beginning to our vacation?
Ten minutes to prepare, and away we walked across the wide
valley, tooting a fife Qfor the coming war had inspired the soul of
Boston with martial furyj and conversing of the Canterbury Pil-
And so it came to pass that at evening we had climbed the
mountain, and were on this held of snow, as has been stated, and
the dispute was raging in regard to the sleeping arrangements.
The spirit of that romantic period was apparent in the controversy.
Vermont argued that we had undertaken to perform an important
and heroic act, and that it would be better to suffer a great deal
of hardship for possibly perishj than to fail. To Flinch would be
infamousg he could not endure the thought.
To this Boston replied, that the arrangement had been entered
into in ignorance of the fact that there was a cottage on the
mountain. The agreement had been to sleep on the silver, and
as the little house was in the very midst of a wild confusion of
snow-banks, he thought it was a sufificient compliance with the
terms of the compact to sleep comfortably in the bed-rooms of
the structure which Providence had thrown in our way.
Vermont urged that the wording of the agreement had been to
sleep azz the si-Iver, not among it, and he thought the attempt
to crawl out of the undertaking on the back of a verbal quibble
was an attempt to evade, of which he could not be guilty. He
did not see how we could withdraw from the obligation resting
upon us to perform the vow we had made. Taking high moral
ground, he insisted that thoroughness and completeness in doing
the work of life required us to carry out to the very letter all our
f Upon this Boston broke loose and exclaimed : " Fudge l " Then
the battle waxed hot and the terms ' used were peculiarly signin-
cant. The words, " nonsense, foolishness and high-Hown," uttered
in a strident key and with great vexation, were among the sounds
that broke the silence of the serene heights of the mountain. It
seemed an insult to nature to wound that lofty solitude with such
language. The battle continued until the light had almost faded
from the vast landscapes lying in full view below.
I was appealed to most earnestly to give an opinion, but I am
sorry to say that I took no part in the controversy. It seemed
to me an indifferent matter. Accustomed to lumbering and camp,
ing in the woods, I cared very little about my own comfort or
convenience, but I ought to have seconded Boston, for he was in
The Vermont student, however, was the more powerful of the
two. He was older than the Boston boy and had a greater repu-
tation for scholarship, and besides that, Vermont could bring for-
ward ro1nance,magnanimity and that glorious college bunkum
which proposes to do ordie on the least provocation, in his favor.
There was John Brown, just then beginning his long sleep at the
foot of an Adirondack height which was dimly discernible across
the valley, and there was our own college, whose corner stone had
been laid by Lafayette, and there was Lake Champlain, gleaming
like molten gold. in the light of sunset, a warpath in the history
of nations. Could it be supposed, in the presence of these and of
those great truths which had lifted our lives to so high a level in
college, that three students, of superior scholarship and integrity,
would undertake an enterprise and then not carry it out? Impos-
sible ! To yield would be criminal. Vermont did not say all this
but these ideas were behind all he did say.
I find it difficult now to realize that sentiment was so powerful
in those old days before the war. I-Ieroism was sacred in our
thoughts. It was " dzzlce ez' L27e?C07'Zl77ZU that we longed for. Some
of the songs we sung were too romantic, yet it was delicious to
look into each other's eyes and see the tears start as we sang
them. Let it be conceded that the emotional part of the busi-
ness was a little overdone. Let us admit that there might have been
more noble themes for song than the fate of young women pass-
ing away with consumption, or the remarks of a small girl to her
mother, just before she died. Yet, in this matter of romance the
excess was much better than a deficiency would have been. It
was really more prohtable to delight ourselves as we did, in the
tender sentiments of home, than it would have been to enjoy
Crzpiczifz fines or S000 FQ1, as we have since had them.
Our classmate, Charlie, on the mountain top, appealed to col-
lege sentiment, as it then existed, when .he urged upon us the
glory of undying faithfulness. I cannot help seeing now, very
clearly, the weak point in Charlie's appeal. But I did not see his
mistake so clearly at the time, for Charlie was noble in spirit and
truly lofty and brave. I think the question of sleeping on the
snow must have involved a matter of military discipline in his
mind. Fort Sumter had just then fallen and there was agreat
deal of excitement about the coming conflict and much discussion
as to what might be suitable training and preparation for it, espe-
cially on the part of students of the University.
Vermont finally prevailed over Boston. But Boston was able
to modify the victory. james climbed a prodigious drift at the
south end of the house, lifted the sash and entered the chamber,
in search of bed-clothes. Charlie would not give him the key to
go in at the door. james found pilessof blankets, and threw an
abundance of them out of the window. Charlie could not resist
this. The clark night was coming down and it was growing very
cold. 'Even Vermont could not quite claim that we must sit down
and freeze. And so we all joined heartily in the work of carrying
the blankets to a good place, and bringing dead limbs from the
edge of the dwarfed forest below. Then we made our camp. A
ruddy flame soon threw its red glare upon the scene. Wfe but-
toned our coats, pulled our caps over our ears, and crawled in
between the blankets, insisting upon giving Charlie the middle
place because he had a bad cold.
Almost immediately, the fire took a treacherous advantage of
the situation. Ariel-like, it flickered, hissed at us, sizzled sar-
castically and became a departed spirit. It was very cold and
still on the mountain after the fire had gone out. But we were
comfortable between the blankets. VVe looked upward at the
dark-hued sky, and l remember feeling that the burning stars
returned our gaze with sdme pity and a great deal of derision.
But this lack of sympathy did not keep us awake. We slept
soundly, while we continued to revolve on the protuberance of
the planet where we were, beneath the open canopy and the glit-
tering constellations. No wild beast devoured us, and no rude
alarm disturbed our slumbers.
VVhen gray morning broke we felt that Charley had been about
half right. We did not like to leave our comfortable nest on the
snow. The blankets had become home to us. But we turned out
before sun-rise, and, going to the top of the nose, looked over the
Connecticut valley, and saw the glorious rising of the god of day.
It was thought to be a remarkable sight then, for there were still
quite a number of excellent people in the United States who had
not been to Europe. It was, indeed, esteemed a very grand thing
to stand on Mansheld and see the golden arrows shooting up
behind the far-off VVhite mountains, which looked like pyramids
sketched in air. And as those distant triangles became rosy, we
became very much excited. 'When the sunlight first fell upon
the mists in the river valleys, turning them to a crimson veil,
through which the landscapes were seen transfigured, there fol-
lowed on our part an outburst of rapturous exclamations and
enthusiastic comment and applause.
All this was deemed allowable and even commendable in those
days. For "the funny mann had not then appeared conspicu-
ously, either in life or literature, to weaken our faith or chastise
our simplicity. It is only since the war that humor has made us
ashamed of honest feeling, and not until quite recently that the
deadly grip of extreme realism has taken romance by the throat
and demanded to know whether marriage is a failure.
As we stood on old Mansfield that glorious Sabbath morning
we drank the wine of youthful life from full cups. None of those
base insinuations about life not being worth living, or insincerity
being an advantage, had then been made in our presence. XfVe
twined our arms together in friendly affection and unity, as We
stood side by side and sung a grand old hymn which Martin
Luther loved, and which has been a delight to the church for cen-
turies. Then we descended to the cottage and Charlie consented
to open the door. His conscience was appeased. But I could
see that he half regretted the weakness in regard to the blankets.
In'the cottage we found supplies, and prepared and enjoyed a
good breakfast and a royal dinner.
That quiet day of May sunshine made an abiding impression
on my memory. In the first place, Charlie, using the great map
below us, pointed out the journeys of his life. Then we had
sacred music, and reading, and if we remembered the'still hour of
devotion, there need be no apology in alluding to it. Wliile the
public schools and the colleges have been growing more purely
secular in recent years, surely the private devotions of students
have not been made an offence ,anywhere I distinctly remember
that by more than one lonely camp-fire, as we wandered on the
shores of Lake Champlain, dear Charlie and I, all alone under the
forest trees. as they were sighing in the sweet airs of the lovely
summer nights, murmured our petitions ere we fell asleep. Writ-
ing, as I now do, amid a cataract of Sunday newspapers and a
large settlement of gin-mills, I will make no secret of the circum-
stance just mentioned. I especially offer it, in view of the sneer
to which it may furnish an occasion. None the less I recall those
moments as the best I have known of life. '
One wintry day, many years ago, I made a journey to a little
village among the Vermont hills to help put into the ground all
that was left to us of our Charlie. I recall, vividly, the little
church-yard, the sad faces and the whirling snow-flakes. I hope
to go and see this classmate sometime, and if We talk of memo-
ries in that better land and I tell how much I honored him here,
I shall expect him to acknowledge with whatever may answer to
a broad laugh in that country, that, after all, there was no real
heroism and no genuine magnanimity in turning one's self out of
doors on a cold night, for the sake of sleeping in a snow-bank.
Fresh Cl? Vs- Serbs till
It was eleven o'clock at night,
The campus weird and grim,
Stealing along the shadowy path,
A Freshman, tall and slim,
Now whistling in Z1 merry mood,
Now giving his stick a twirl,
Now humming a bar of the " Water Queenn
Or a clark-eyed ballet girl.
The morrow was Sophomore day,
The speakers were all in bed,
Dreaming, as only Sophs can dream,
Of the honors around them spread:
Of the clothes new-bought from Turk R Co.,
Of vivas without a frown,
Of wreaths divine, such as Co-eds twine,
For the victor's laurel crown.
The Freshman laughed a happy laugh,
And stroked his beardless chin,
" A joke's the thing for me," he said,
As he opened his mouth with a grin,
Then up the winding stair went he,
And knocked on Randal1's door.
"Hi! what is that?" and pit-a-pat
Went the heart of the Sophomore.
" Randall, get up and get out of this,
My friend you've always been,
Now swear to me a sturdy oath
You'll tell nor kith nor kin."
Witli starting eyes the Sophie swore
"By love, you're in the right.
Now tell to me, what can it be
The Fresh intend this night."
"They're waiting at the door below
For Farr and one or more.
They've sworn an oath both deep and black
To steal a Sophomore.
Make haste! make haste! they're on the stair,
Let coat and rubbers go,
They come en masse, the whole Fresh class,
They'll have you soon, I know."
The Soph pulled on his pantaloons,
And out the door he flew,
And down the old back stair he tore,
No grass beneath him grew.
He tried in vain the chapel door,
He'cl crawl beneath a seat.
" I know I can with Mrs. Manu
Secure a safe retreatfl
K fy' '7
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So down across the fields he stole,
To this kind lady's door,
Wlmile Fresh, with fiendish grin, went back
And Sophie's room looked o'er.
Down from the wall he took his clothes,
All brushed for gala day,
Then wrapped them he in robe de nuit
And bore them safe away.
Then roused he W':1rd from out his nest,
Beside that sage renowned,
And next in Cheney's slurnbering ear
The horrid truth did sound:
" Get up I get up! your time has come,
You soon will be no more.
By this and thzit put on your hat,
They,re almost at the door. '
Now, when the Soph had heard the news,
He raised a mournful roar,
And Dodge, the mighty man of war,
For help he did impiore.
Then down the stair, with ponderous tread
Came Dodge, of awful mien,
With whiskers redg in hand, 'twas said,
A pistol huge was seen.
Quoth Dodge, that man of martial rage,
"On which side do you lay?
The Fresh who dares your rest disturb
Shall ne'er again see clay."
Aghast, the Fresh crept to his roost
And dreamed the night away.
The Sophs did quake till morn did break
Their clothes-oh! where were they?
A loiplorfg ldyl.
VVl1at is the prettiest thing in my gown?"
Said fair Nell, blushing fairer.
But she frowned a perfectly killing frown,
'When her lover answered, " The wearer."
" I mean, what about it suits you bestg
I'm in earnest, you'd better not doubt it."
But her lover clasped her to his breast,
And answered, " My ann about it."
W'ho so shall telle a tale aftur a man,
He inoste reherce, as neigh as ever he can,
Every word, if it be in his charge,
Al spake he never so rudely ne large:
Or elles he moot telle his tale untrewe,
Or leyne thing, or Hnd words newe.
HAD been plugging my Physiology all the afternoon. Feel-
ing rather tired, and loirging for somethingmore deiinite than
the complex diagrams which were to be found on the pages
of my text book, I determined to stroll over to the Medical Col-
lege, to see if I could End some physiological specimens. I had
always had a leaning towards the medical profession, and it
occurred to me that this would be a good time to get a glimpse
ol the life, so that, in case I decided on this calling,I might bring
myifuture academical studies into conformity.
As I drew near the building in question, I observed a tall dis-
ciple of Galen standing in the door-way, holding in his right hand
the bowl of an enormous pipe, which he nursed with manifest
signs of satisfaction. Upon my stating the object of my visit, he
greeted me cordially and invited me to step in, at the same time
assuring me that he should be glad to show me around.
" This way," said he, crossing a hall and opening a door on the
left, leading into a room of considerable dimensions, on all sides
of which were glass cases, hlled with bottles and jars of various
"This is what we call our preserve closet, where we keep our
sweet-meats, you knowg though I am afraid some of them have
fermented, by the looks of things."
" But come over here, there's something I want to show you,"
pointing, as he spoke, to a large jar containing a young alligator
about a foot long.
" That thing was taken out of a man's stomach." K' Is it possi-
ble !" I exclaimed, with genuine astonishment.
" Yes, sir, and these are the circumstances of the case:
I " The mana was a Southerner. And one day, while he was out
in a swamp, being thirsty, he stooped down to drink from one of
the pools. He thinks he must have swallowed this thing, which
was then very small, although he wasn't aware of it at the time.
" Well, after that he began to have awful times with his stom-
ach, and they treated him for dyspepsia, and for cancer of the
stomach, and a host of other things, without doing him any good g
it was a great mystery to everybody what could be the matter
with the man. Finally, one day, when the doctor was there, the
patient was seized with a terrible choking, and as he was gasping
for breath, the doctor happened to look down his throat and he
saw the head of this thingy he made a grab for it, but the alligator
was too quick for him, and slid back.
" Then that doctor sat down and called himself names. ' I was
a fool,' said he, 'not to have thought of that. I might have known
from the symptoms the man had a crocodile in his stomach. It's
as plain as daylight. I had a case just like it last year, only it
was a woman instead of a man, and she had a whale instead of a
crocodile. Wliat a regular old addle-head lim getting to be, any-
"Well, after awhile the critter got to be mighty independent,
and if he didn't get his feed at about such a time he would lash
his tail and swear to himself so you could hear him when you
weren't within ten feet of the man 5 and, if they held off too long,
he would come up into the man's throat, to see about matters,
and nearly strangle the poor fellow. The doctor said something
must be done, for the patient was wasting away, and besides it
was expensive keeping so much live stock. So he told the man
not to eat anything for a day or two, and in the meantime he took
up his stand directly in front of him with a long pair of forceps.
'L By and by the critter got riled at not being fed, and came up
as usual to see what the trouble was. He hadn't more'n stuck
up his head when the doctor made a grab at him, but the croco-
dile was too quick, and slid back again. He tried this about a
dozen times, but it was no go, he couldn't catch him.
'K Then he thought he would try persuasion. So the next time
the thing came up he held out a lump of sugar and tried to coax
him out. But, although Mr. Alligator grinned and showed a
splendid row of sweet teeth, at the same time he shook his head
as much as to say: ' No, you don'tg you can't catch this bird with
chafff and slowly slid out of sight.
" Then the doctor was kind of discouraged like, and sat down
and thought a good while. , '
H Finally he jumped up, and says he: 'I've got it l We'll lish for
him.' VVith that he gets a stout hook and line, baits with a big
piece of pickled tripe, which he knew the alligator was fond of,
spit on his hook, and dropped it down the man's throat. They
waited a good while without anything happening, and the patient
was beginning to get discouraged, but the doctor was an old lish-
erman, and had often sat half a day waiting for a bite, so he filled
his pipe, lit it, and settled back in his chair, to wait. By and by
there was a little nibble. The doctor dropped his pipe and,
motioning the man to hold hard, got all ready to pull. Presently
there was a smart tug, and the doctor responds with a tremen-
dous jerk. The next minute he jumped up, saying, 'I've got him l
I've got him l' and began to haul in the slack. But the animal
wasn't going to give up without a struggle, and held back like a
good one. The doctor put his foot in the pit of the man's stom-
ach, and hauled for all he was worth.
" At last something let go, and out came Mr. Alligator, kerslop l
onto the Hoof. It was an awful savage beast, and chased the
doctor all around the room, and before they could kill it, bit a
child. The man in his struggles, as the critter came out of his
throat, shut down onto his tail with his teeth, and if you will
look, you can see the marks of his teeth there, which proves con-
clusively that it really did come out of the manis stomach. The
patient was somewhat exhausted, but he rallied all right, and is
now a well man."
"That's a remarkably interesting story," said I, " but it does
not seem possible that a man could disgorge such a great thing as
that, does it?" ' E
" Oh, that's nothingg don't you remember how Bill Shikspur,
or may be 'twas Mark TWain+doesn't make any difference, any-
way-don't you know how he speaks of aman he knew once, and
says: ' Nolking was too large for his capacious swallow ?' Well,
this was probably one of that same kind of men, you see."
" It doesn't sound as though you had got that quite right,"
said I, " for I shouldn't think a man would have much difficulty
in swallowing 1z0Zkz'1zg."
"You are right," said he, " we have lots of that down at our
boarding place, and it doesn't require a very superhuman effort to
get it down either."
'A However," he added, "we have got the doctor's word for it,
that the thing really did come out of a man's stomach, and that
" Well, it may be true," said I, " but it's hard to believe."
" Why, such things are common now-a-days, and it's got so a
woman must have a pet toad, or a snake, or a frog in her stomach,
just the same as she wants her pet poodle or anything else."
,,Are such cases as this you have just related of frequent occur-
rence in your profession P" I asked.
" Oh, certainly," he replied.
I said I must be goingg and, as I wended my way to my room,
Ireflected how my desire for the medical profession had been
after all only a transient dream, and that it needed but this rev-
elation to show me that my capabilities and the natural trend of
my disposition had always been towards Theology.
The 36Cl'0E-El. oi the Roge
Methinks, if some gray pilgrim, travel-wise, -
Should tell me where there bloomed a matchless rose
So fair its like in neler a garden blows Y
Outside the blessed fields of paradiseg
, And in the rose Qhe saidj a secret lies
For me alone, enlolded, as it grows,
Enswathedin satin, like a babe's repose
When in the mothexgls clasping arms it lies:
Should I not haste, and gird me, and away
To that new land, or-be it far or
Hoping sometime to find that secret dear
Swaddled in rose-leaves till the christening day?
Sweet! I have found it-read the riddle clearg
'Twas love that in thy heart enfolded lay 'I
A JACKASS kicked him in the cheek,
When Ben was first made president.
It was a most unheard of tweak
Exclaimed the oldest resident
And yet the calm recipient
Moved on in meditation freeg
The ass's hoof to flinders went 3-
He'd kicked a Free-Press clerk
, you see.
L 1 16 ?
sv l- TA
X14 5 l.
6 H- J I9
Thanks to the man whose generous heart
VVent out to Culture and to Art,
Nor from the lowly stood apart Q
Wlio so adorned fair Learning's seat,
Gave Art a temple so complete,
Nor left the poor upon the street.
Connected with the student's stay
In Burlington, the fair, the gay,
The Howard Opera House may claim
An annex, educating name.
Here first the swain-like Freshman goes
To taste of Uncle Tom's dark woes,
As, frightened he ascends the stairs
As one who roams mid Joe Beef's bears.
But soon we hear his loud applaud,
A genuine, granger, gallery god.
When little Eva comes to die '
He laughs, and says " How's that for high
Morenoise than lawyer Marks he makes,
And gives the audience keener aches,
He takes a super for the star
And thinks how calm great actors are.
When Sophomoric honors come,
He makes the balcony his home,
Alone he looks on passion's sights,
Except on Y. M. C. A. nights,
When by his side is seen his true
Miss Y. W. C. T. U.
He ventures now a critic's thought,
Says this is good' and that is rot 3
Says that O'Thello seldom bears
The celtic marks his name declares.
Bill Sykes he doesn't like, he says,
Because of Bill's unpleasant ways.
When asked, he thinks he will not go
Ten nights to see the Bar-room show.
He gets a peucham' for the stage,
The love, the discontent, the rage,
His penchczm' carries him so far,
He walks to look at Langtry's car.
In Junior year, he will not fail
To take a seat inside the rail,
Here he is found distrait and faint,
Intent upon peruke and paint,
His glasses in his hand, for know
The Devills Auction is the show.
He freely talks about grisettes,
And has opinions of soubrettesg
" The ballet," one may hear him say,
" Is ine," or, " it is deuced pzzssef'
Should he a private smile obtain
From some one of the ancient train,
He goes half wild, and thinks that he
The king of college dudes must be.
His Sunday offerings he spends
For floral tributes, which he sends
Mixed with his heart, to Imogene,
The burlesque, belladonna queen.
But let it go-'twill all be well,
The Iunior's backed by ARIEL.
A Senior, full of dignity,
He takes a stall not far from Eg
A little box of opera puffs,
An evening shawl of soft white stuffs
Are with him, and the two combine
To make th' occasion rather fine.
'When Mister joseph jefferson,
Tattered and torn, as Rip, comes on, A
He says, " That's polished," and no doubt
But now the world will bear him out. V
Here, too, the Senior, pale and tall,
Sees Teazle's wrath and Timon's gall 5
Sees crook-backed Richard's unjust gains, I
And Hamlets more than human pains,
Fair Desdemona's loveliness,
And Leafs ineffable distress,
And learns to love that soul which strays
To-day by Avon's banks and braes,
XfVilly the Play-wrightg yet in Whom
Burst into its consummate bloom
The flower of intellect, which still
Blooms on, and bloom forever Will.
D. L. CADY
The sr lurplorfg sk Slnplle
Instead of diamonds and pearls,
Set in Etruscan filigree,
At thy fair ears two snow-drop globes l
How well those little worlds become
Thy youth and queenly beauty sweet,
Emblems of a far greater world
Low at thy feet.
Emblems of sovereignty, they show
Thy beauty knows no narrowing line,
W'ell mayst thou cry as Christo cried- .
" The world is mine."
Enjoy thy power, for jewels dim,
E'en beauty only lasts a day,
And the great world, a pageant poor,
Shall pass away.
What kind of a boy does the college girl like best? The manly
Breathless Soph. fto a group of sick-looking companionsj :
" What is the difference between a foot-ball and a pumpkin P"
Chorus of Sophs. : " None."
We submit the following to Prof. Daniels: 'What will be the
vanishing point of a foot-ball, lying on the campus, which has a
Sophomore for its fmzgmzz' and no szm' of a Freshman P
We offer the following lotion to the Sophomore class as an
antidote for spring examinations: Bohn's Extract of Classicsg
keep in a dark place and label poison 3 apply to head as often as
convenient, shake well while using g for external use only 3 keep
Why does Atlas bend over so in holding up the earth? Because
the faculty are sitting on it.
VVhat sort of a flower suits the Co-ed best? The wall-flower.
Parent: t'What is the most dangerous sport for a Freshman ? "
Son: " A Sophomore."
W'e had supposed that Caesar in his Veni, l7z'zz'z', I7z'rz', expressed
about as much as was possible in a few words, but the Soph who
K' begged the pardon of the class for attempting to recite with so
poor a preparation " expressed more in that he showed the full
capacity of a human brain.
Dedication, ......... ..-- .. ---
The Hon. Frederick Billings, .... .
Board of Editors, ....,.,. .
Vorspiel, , .,...,.,.,. .,.,..
Board of Trustees, ,- ..,,... , , .
Officers of Instruction, .......,.....
Treasures of the Marsh Libraryg
L. Koopman, ..,.......... .
Senior Editorial, .....,.. .... . . -. - .
Senior Class Ofhcers, . .
Senior Class, .,.....
Editorial, ,.,, . .
junior Class Officers, . . .
'lunior Class, . .,..,.,..., . ,
Sophomore Editorial, .... . .
Sophomore Class Ofhcers, , . ,
Sophomore Class, .... ....
Freshman Editorial- . -. . . . .
Freshman Class Officers, . . .
Freshman Class, ...,.... -
Medical Department, . . .
Lambda Iota, . . - .
Sigma Phi, ., . . . .
Delta Psi, ........
Phi Delta Theta, . . .
Kappa Alpha Theta, . . .
Alpha Tau Omega, . . - .
4 . .W
W' -1-YGWWE' OB
Q 4 E..
Phi Beta Kappa, ....,.... -
'89'S Sophomore Society, . -, .
R. G. F. Sophomore Society, .......
Delta Mu, ........... ---..-------.
Banquet of the Dartmouth Fresh.,--- 77
Forest Prize Declamation, .........
Class Day, ........,.......
College Publications, ....
Y. M. C. A., ........
In Memoriam, ...........
Necrological Record, .........
The Pony, QPoemj -- . fi. . . --
Athlet1cs,,--. ..... - ..... ----.
U. V. M. Athletic Association. .... .
Base Ball, .... ........ ...,....
Foot Ball, ,,,.,......
Lawn Tennis, .......,..
Mansfield Memories, .......,. . ..... IOS
Fresh Q? J vs. Soph Q ?l, QPoem,j
Monstrum Horrendum, ........ . . .
Secret of the Rose, Q Poem,j ........ 123
Howard Opera House, Q Poem,j ....
The junior's Simile, Q Poem,j ,...... 127
Remnants, . ...,.. ,, .,...,,,, . - ,
:gpm otubenbo cvca, 'ce waabab to Lua cz awwzowo eevofm o tfmaim
Cl 94' 'F
pcmtzomcuge, to Hkooa Pixma aupmooa a6ve,'ciZi9mncv1to
cxppecw in ffm, fouofvuinca vpcuaeo.
13f,hQP11'1'1OTlCi gtraight Qut No. 1
i Oigarette smokers who are willing to pag a
little more than the price charged for the
ordinary trade Cigarettes, will find THiS
BRQCHVD superior to all others,
EE li lgrj
X., 4? XX
XX NX Kg
N NN w
he Q wt xi f
p A fri he
qv.-ri.. :.f-.. 'z-.j : --'-"':1- , ,g',::1:,4-,f-
'fi'-Z . WWA 2' T '
Q' -4 'his eff N
XX lh' . M IT" 1 '1-:SEihxr?S'E,,, ' 1
, - ..r1:sL '-1 :gy mf'
'x ' ' fahfslh-ca L ' I JF" '
is 1 4 '-f-'vsgif-NV
X ,. , A ,.q::,'.,b..,,,,s .A ,SNK
xxxxxkkshijt. XX N XXX .
Xhxqiizv ws. X r - N N
x , , H
The Richmond Straight Cut No. Iiigarettes
are made from the brightest, most delicately
flauored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown in
Virginia, This is the Old and Original Brand of
Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brought out by
' th 7875.
as in e gear
BEWQQHE OF llWlT24?TlOlV8, and observe that
the firny name as below is on euery package.
.ELLEN Q GINWER, SDANUFTAGYHURERS,
he JM em
QQMZZ me auf
MADE UP TIII DRIVER IN GENTLEMEN'E
Haha- and ' liDlh1E,'U11DhiVW5D1T,'HiChWiUT,'
QQND HQGLF HOSE llV CORRECT STYLES HND OOLOHINGS,
0 Biogyohe, 0 Zfjermis Q and 0 Qamping Q Quits, G
READY-MADE DR TU URDER.
PEASE BROS. Xt POPE, MENJS QUTFITTERS,
160 Callege Slreel, Burlirzglorz.
0 ' LAf?GEST!!V THE STATE. ' Q
'Dry Goodsgse ' '
O 9 9
AT ---M - X-f H?
' ' WHOLESALE ANL KETNL. ' '
O 'U' JR .NE CJ 'I' 'I' O :
SMALL Ehaomms AND QUIGIQ SALES! N
LEG SL MCLAREN,
ef THE COLLECE Bovs rg
ALL G0 TO THE
Burlington lllovo ood Foroiohiog Goods Store,
los CHURCH STREET,
For their Gloves, Hosiefilf Unclerwecua, Shirts,
C0ZZcI,If'S, Cuyfs, JVB07CLL'8C1,70, Qc. ,
LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTMENT IN THE STATE. I
' R6SPfCffullYI A. N. JOHNS.
:If :of -ef TO I STUDENTS. for Jr -I1
AVING increased our already large facilities for doing first-class work by the ad-
dition of New Back Grounds, Accessories, kc., we are now prepared to do Group
or Sinffle hIVOI'lC in the most Satisfactory manner. In addition to guaranteeing the
highest grade of work we offer SpeCifal Rates. We invite comparison of our
work wifk tZ71j'ji7'J'f-l'f!'I.T.S' .vlzlzfia in Ulu Smfv. 'We can and will please you in quality,
position and general photographic elffect. Call.
BROWN'S PHOTO CO.,
. 67 CHURCH STREET.
Jo Do T0 YJ
'T S ,.
106 Church Street, BURLINGTON, VT.
AS always on hand a very large line of Fresh Made Candy, his own make.
Bonhons, Chocolates, Boston Chips, Molusses. Strawberry 'rind Vanilla
Creams made cluily. A
f PUBLISHER OF VIEWS or BURLINGTON AND VICINITV.
LSO, enlarging Pictures in Crayon, India Ink or 'Water Colors. fl -+
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS.
The greatest care is taken hy us in photographing Group Pictures.
73 Church St., Burlington, Vt. E. GAUVIN, Photographer.
Fresh-Made Candies Daily. 707 UHUHUH STREET.
CHAS. P. HIBBARD,
Artistic - - hotographs
STUDIO, No. 181 COLLEGE STREET,
TI-Ilil IYIOST PERFECT OF PENS.
FOR AR1'IS'l'IC USE in Fine Drawings, NOS. 659
CThe celebrated Crowquillj, 290 and 291.
FOR FINE XVRITING, Nos. 303, 604, :md Ladies,
FOR BROAD XVRITING, Nos. 294, 389, and Stub
FOR GENERAL VVRITING, Nos. 404, 332, 390, and
f0SEP.H GILLOTT 694 SONS,
gr john Sheet, N VY
HENRY HOE, Safe Agent
EM' 2' Muff GA L N-' 'fl
fr for -of ,wr lk :of
-- ALSO, Z '
'K If MQULDIHG + SAME, ff X
Delczfwmfe cmd Hucislm Lacleawcmvzcz,
Sugmf Locgf Lebzgla,
Lylaem Valley Red 0456 and
English Came! Coczls.,
H At Wholesale and Retail. SS
Orders for City Delivery may be left at B. XV. CARPENTER 81 CO.'S
Yard fomzerted with Telqphwze SVJfE7ll.
ELIAS LYMAN 55 CO.,
TEL STAN DARD
it Bife cmb Qllccibenf ,Insurance Company fir
of Detroit, Michigan-
, T1-IE STANDARD
AS the Largest Paid-in Cash Capital of any Company in America doing an ex-
clusively Accident Insurance business.
' T1-IE STANDARD A
Pays the Full Face of its Policy to the l1ene6ciary of the Insured, provided the In
sured is accidentally killed, even thoughindeninily may have heen paid thein-
sured for a previous injury occurring in the same policy year. For
example, should a policy holder be paid 52500.00 indemnity,
and then afterwards be accidentally killed, the
amount of indemnity would not he de-
ducted froin the principal suni
insured, as is done by
LLOWS Fifty-Two Weeks Indemnity for totally disabling accidental injuries,
, while other companies allow hut Twenty-Six 'Weeks
32 ACCIDENT i INSURANCE- 5
310,000 in a good Accident Company, with the incidental advantage
' of S50 weekly indemnity for disabling injury costs 540,
2 310,000 S
310,000 in event of death. I 253,333.33 tor the loss ofone foot.
310,000 for loss of two eyes. , 33,333.33 for the loss of one
510,000 for loss ot' two feet. hand.
010,000 for loss olltwowhands. I S1,2501'or the loss of one eye.
810,000 for loss of one hand and 350.00 per week for disabling
one toot. , injury.
.PIEOPORTIOJVATE BE-XVEFITS FOR POLICIES OF ANY AIWOUIVTI
W- E- S- VV IIITCOMB, Manager
for Vermont and Northern New York. BURLINGTON, VT.
far i apartment 1 Store.
-1 For Young Gentlemen We have 1
Fine Dress Shoes, Slippers .':,.3'
And Pumps, Nobbjf Neckwear, Underwear and Gloves.
Please give us a share of your trade, boys.
MILES 85 LEOJMEAIEICDJN' CCD-
:gy TI-IE ff BEST ik AND is CHEAPESTI if
1iIS19B5.I.1H..f1115.P2 PEOPLES M U TUAL
ccibenf fir ju.-surance iii msociafion,
OF PITTSBURGH, PA.
VJOHN IRWINMIR., Pregdent.
W 1 . GIBB , V'c Pres'clfnt.
OFFICERS- ' E. R. KRAix1eER, ,l'1'2E1Slll'Cl'.
FRANK K, KOHLER, Secretary.
GANDT AFFORD IT.
OU will hear this at every turn. Men who 'I cannot afford " Life or Accident Insurance will
, habitually indulge in extravagance which affects simply their personal comfort for the time
being, and when the "unexpected" happens, their estates are found to consist principally of "lia-
bilitiesf' IfVhy not guard against unforeseen contingencies by immediately insuring in a first-class Acci-
dent Company, say The People's Mutual Accident Insurance Association, of Pittsburgh, Pa.
A 55,000 ACCIDENT POLICY,
Giving S25 Wfeekly Inclemnity, COStS
Only about S14 per year.
TAKE A YEARLY INDEMNITY POLICY IN THE
Veronyool Liie login once Company,
OF BURLINGTON, VERMONT. Paid up and Cash value
given. The Cheapest and Best.
C. R. TURRILL, SEC. Q-lk-Q WNI. H. HART, PRES.
o 0 INSURANCE 0 o
T, General Insurance Agent,
-- 1EiEi Ecullenga Street, i
Rates Reasonable. Strong Companies. Honest Settlements.
' 1 Patek Dr'-MQ Stowe. +
BQ QE 009,
172 COLLEGE STREET,
Surgical Instruments a Specialty. Send for Illustrated Catalogue.
G. M, DELANEY- BENJ. HARRINGTON.
' ' H1 ' EY E S? ' -
DELANEY dc HARRINGTON, PROPRIETORS,
ST. PAUL STREET,
OPPOSITE CITY PARK
G. gparhawk, M..
HYSIOIAN AND EURGDON.
OFFICE AND SANITARIUM. 150 BANK STREET,
- BURLINGTON, VT.
-: ALSO :-
ELECTRO VWPOR BATH ESTTXELISHMENT,
35 TIJE ONLY ONE HV THE STATE. 5?-
N connection with the Sanitarium, we have an Electro Vapor Bath Establish-
ment, next door west, where are given, besides the Electro Vapor Bath, Turkish,
Russian and combined baths, to suit the needs of the Sick and Well. These baths
cleanse the skin, Open the pores, purify the blood, equalize the circulation of vital
Huids, remove the causes of disease, beautify the complexion, tone and quiet the nerv-
ous system, promote digestion, cure dyspspsia neuralgia, rheumatism, paralysis,
colds, catarrh, diseases of the liver and kidneys. In brief, they renovate and restore
the entire system. '
Patients admitted on reasonable terms for Medical or Surgical treatzrnerxt.
OFFICE HOURS: UNTIL 9 A. M., 7 T0 4 AND 6 T0 8 P. M.
SHTOR if FINE GL CLOTHINGES
H FOR K C 4
MEN, YOUT1-Is, Bovs AND CHILDREN, NOBBY HATS IN SOFT AND STIFFQ
Novelties in Young Mews Suiffngs and Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Trunks. Bags and Umbrellasf
Injzzrl evefjflhiwzg fo be jbmm' in zz FIRST-CLASS CLOTHING IJOUSE,
3 GO + TO xt THE K
IBTTJRIJIIKTG-TON' C3LCJTEIJXI'G- CC-,
CORNER CHURCH AND COLLEGE STREETS, - - BURLINGTON, VT-
Aflllll- SNOW 5505 CAFE- -lllllfl'
OYLTERS IN EVERY STYLE. MELLL SERTIFD LT LLL HOURS.
Sa Blue Points on the Half Shell Always on Hand. SG
CATERING FOR COLLEGE SUPPERS AND PART1Es A SPECIALTY.
W. B. ORA VEN, Proprietor,
OPPOSITE FREE LIBRARY, 140 CHURCH STREET. BURLINGTON, VT-
. Q . ' dgureau Q of 0 Gbucafion.
T0 PATRONS. ,
I3atrons who give us early notice of vacancies in their schools, will secure from this
office the record of carefully selected candidates suited to the positions to he filled, for
any grade of school, or for school supervision. 1Vo charge la rrhao! ngtterr for sczairer
Now is the time to register for accidental vacancies and tor repeated openings of the
new school year. Not a week passes when we do not have calls for teachers. Calls
for Spring and Autumn vacancies are constantly coming in. Farm: rm! Ciraulzrr ren!
uk ,gr nk TESTIMONIALS. nk pk ,gr
You have peculiar facilities for reaching out over the whole United States second to no agency in the
country. XVe shall not forget you. D. M. D., Monson Academy.
Thanks for your promptness. Your information was ample, and candidates excellent and more satis-
factory than those suggested by the other agencies I named. C. S. D., Wilcox Female Inst.,
I desire to thank you for the very able manner in which you assisted me in obtaining a teacher.
E. H. YV., Mfiddletown, Conn.
I fully believe that you conduct the best Teachers' Bureau in the nation, and shall not fail to seek your
aid in the near future. E. T. P., Indianapolis, Ind.
The position I have received through your aid is most satisfactory, and I thank you for securing it for
me. A. NV. T., Marlow, N. H.
I wish to thank you for the excellent work you have done for me. H. E. C., Springfield. Mass.
I-II RAM ORCUTT, l.VIE11'1age1", 3 Somerset Street, BOSTON.
-. - .. . ee'
65 CI-I U RCI-I STREET.
--- CJILD S'I'.A.IN'JD FOR l
E CJ CD ICS, STATICNEE1 SE ,
USIC, Toys and Games. Artists' and Architects, Materials.
Low prices assured and patronage desired. -
3 TEE? UT 3
S a miniature Detective Camerag SZ-llllllft' in construction: Perfect in every detail.
Uses ordinary Dry Plates, 25 inches square, costing 24 cents perdozen. Cam-
era is coveredwith Handsome Sole Leather with Sling Strap. Outside measure, 4x4x6
inches and contains six Patent Double Holders, illustrated Book of Instructions, Non-
Actnnc Lantern, 108 Dry Plates, for 32500.
E. di H. T. AIVTHOIVV CQ 00.,
591...??.B.Qe9YYe.Xf.. - -- NEW Yonri.
CPLEIN HND FIXNEYJ
e gg 9
T LV EVERY VARIETY T
THE FINEST .FRESIJ .FRUZZUS
IN THE MARKET.
193 College Street BURLINGTUN, VT.
"LR - f . . - . hxqigxe ,
Q Wf9vC35Qf9F915Q e29T?'Q93'fqisgfQ5. , f.Q96'Q9'Qg9cQ,fi?9ev'i5'o5- f29fY'lg5i'n9CCg',Q'Kf9,ig' EaT?'Q51 Q'c9??'Q? g9'?P'19'3"Qq5ig
J ,Y gvbngoaoaeagbgsbfzga 4935233 1 J , saeecjgcca,6g6,6535g6atQ76a9gaf,,5LSa -caLg2Q6a,Q,aaeg,,GQ 'Amee4-4ZvwEdeEuSQ5c65E4eieNJ5t
41 1 ATWHOLESALEANDRETML. if 44
Speelell wttelztlofz QZZUGIL to the mc1,mlfZI,elu,70e of College
Society Pins emnl Claws Rings.
ESTIMATES AND DESIGNS FURNISHED.
95 COURT STREET, p v n- BOSTON-
ROBERT NULTY, iffopfaefor. L:J- TUNNEY. Cleric.
S9 ZQQKQQSQQXZSE sa. lil ,.,-2ga2lQQ S9
35 Church Street,
Horse Cars Z0 zz1zdj9'a11z Dfpof. Firsf-Clfzss Liwry comzecied
wiflz the House.
T . PETERSQ ,
Wholesale and Retail
' gQ FLORIST, ali?
QBL7,7rZingt07z, if Vt.
Telegraph Orders for Designs promptly Filled.
L- Gr. E U RKFIEALE 823 CCD.,
MQ Elswzilzrs and wptilciwtcnas. QL
Swzlvx and f177ZL'7il'lllZ Iifaffhes, Dz'a11zomz'x zzvzfz' Yezuzlljf. French amz' Azazerzkan
Clarks, Sterling ana' Pfrzlm' Iflfzzre.
-3 Fine Art Goods. ES
Artists' and Photograpliers' Supplies, Mouldings and Picture Frames, at wholesale and
retail. Engravings, Etcliings, Noveltiesin Plush, etc.,
71 Church St., - -:- - BURLINGTON, VT.
FORGED HQBSE NAILS, B. . .
NATIONAL HORSE NAIL COMPANY,
VERGENNES, -1- VERMONT.
I. G. HINDS, Manager.
BURLINGTIL SHIRT CO SPANY,
Sbirfs, flats cmb uffs.
Full Line of English, Scotch and French Fancy Shirtings constantly
on hancl, comprising Cheviots, Oxfords, Madras, Penangs and Flannel.
All goods at retail.
CUSTOM WORK A SPECIALTY.
OFFIG-E, 788 ST. PAUL STREET,
FACTORY, 743 COLLEGE STREET, Y -.--
NEW + IVITISIO r FOR if 1889.
Lose no time in procuring one of DITSON 8: CO.'S excellent Music Books, all first-class, and these
among the best. For ONE DOLLAR you can secure the new ,
POPULAR SONG COLLECTION, 37 songs,
or POPULAR PIANO COLLECTION, 27 Piano pieces,
or POPULAR DANCE MUSIC COLLECTION, 60 pieces,
or CLASSICAL PIANIST, 42 classical pieces ,
or PIANO CLASSICS, 44 classical pieces,
or YOUNG PEOPLE'S CLASSICS. 52 easy pieces,
or SONG CLASSICS, 50 songs for Soprano,
or SONG CLASSICS FOR LOW VOICE, 47 songs,
or CLASSIC TENOR SONGS, 36 songs,
or CLASSIC BARITONE AND BASS SONGS, 33,
or CHOICE VOCAL DUETS, the newest duets,
or COLLEGE SONGS FOR BAN-IO, or COLLEGE SONGS FOR GUITAR, two popular books,
or EMERSON'S PART SONGS AND GLEES,
or EMERSON'S CONCERT SELECTIONS,
or GOOD OLD SONGS WE USED TO SING.
I I PERFECT I MUSIC I BOOKS I I
for CHOIRS, for CLASSES, for CONVENTIONS, are perhaps impossible-hut DITSON Sc
CO.'S matchless books arejust on the line.
EMERSONLS EASY ANTHEMS' Q8o cts., 37.20 per dozenj are 49 in number-quite new-give about one
for each Sunday in the year, and are full of grace and beauty.
SONG H,4j7MONy Q60 cts., S6 per dozen,j by L. O. Emerson, is a new and very "perfect " book
for Singing Classes, perhaps the best ofa long series of books by the same author.
TEMPLE U,'-NME3, Q35 cts., 33.60 per dozen.j by Evangelist Luther, just published, isa very superior
collection of new Gospel Songs, of Hymns and Tunes,
PRAISE IN SONG, C40 cts., 84.20 per dozen,3 by L. O. and E. U. Emerson, is a new Sunday School and
Praise Book, full of uncommonly good music and hymns. A very "perfect" book for vestry
COLLEGE SONGS, POPUI2'-Y edlflfmi S0 Cents- CARMINA UOLLEGENSIA, LMSC and COYUPICKC- S3-
ANY BOOK M-AILED FOR RETAIL PRICE.
OLIVER DITSON 81 CO., BOSTON.
C. H. Di-rsoN 8: Co., 867 Broadway, New York.
Engraving and Fine Stationery House,
1121 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA,
Commencement Class Day, Fraternity, Reception and
Wedding Invitations, Programmes, Banquet Menus, Sac.
Steel Plate Work for Fraternities and College Annuals.
Designs tor Annual Covers and Cartoons.
Fine Stationery with Fraternity or Class Die, Monogram, Address, 8Lc
All work is executed in our establishment, under our personal supervision, and only
in the best manner. Our unequaled facilities and long practical experience enable
us to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our reputation is a
guarantee of the quality of our productions.
DESIGNS, SAMPLES AND PRICES SENT ON APPLICATION.
FRATERNITY STATIONERY IN EVERY STYLE.
ae: " l r X
EX W! 'a'rli 'll
E isle i' ef.j1e.,t
BGP MQ FRAT.
ou, SN rg., kwa nmuw
A , jj
G A X o l 1
Elk I li 9
A X L f X rr 2
1 I .f lrlw
' 3' l e d' S g
KYNQJX All if' i
19 1 'vfgwf-ll
E- 'IFCTIEQJIQ 827 EEC-
l Show the Largest and Ohoicest -l
eglurk u ix wig- ahq Qlulflixxgw
PczrZz'f2fz!m'Qf in Young Alanis 52,1275 zzz' RIO io 3520. fn our
Czzsiam Depmdmwzf we permiz' no g'cZ7'7l76'lZf Z0 be
a'r!z'f1fn'd zmlexs jf'F71fC'CZ' in ji! and
1 + Gfeganf Qleckmear anb Eafzf. + +
IB- 'I"f.T!lR,:EC 827 EIRCJ-
ilk Cgosfon QIeacBew' Qlgencp,
EVERE'fT 0. FISII CSE U0.,
7 Tremont Place, fnear Tremont House,J
""""""""''"''"UH'""""""""""""""""'-"'n """H' J 7 '
Agency Zlfzzmml Free upon Apf!ifHfZ'072.
QQ. 95. 5-.. ill,
-- 13 Mechanic Street, 1
C OFF CHURCI-IJ
BURLINGTON, + VT-
f , - - - at -li E I F'
I I :s ,E :k -.1 - :
Q 5. 'E 1:5 :ag I- FI 12-9 F
Q Q ,WNY my X, xxmx Q mxx xxxxxvxxxv xxxixxmi xxixxxn xxxxx xx we
xx xx xx xx
sigma Hatter, Cioihiar, Furnishar and Manufacturing Furrier
Sole representative of Dunlap's Celebrated Hats and Retsel Hats, Fine Clothing, Men's
Furnishing Goods, Trunks and Traveling Bags, Canes and Umbrellas.
57 CHURCH STREET, gig BURLHVCTCIV, VT.
RNRY , ZPISKEILL,
+ AREI2 'If on 'P Finn 'If EWELRY, +
13 JOHN STREET, NEVV YQRK.
COLLEGE FRATERNITY PINS, CLASS RINGS, sac., sz: is aa
aa IVIEDALS, TROPI-IIES AND PRIZES, -
sz: ef ak ik MADE FROM ORIGINAL DESIGNS.
Mheae Bestaf Made Clothing in as Burlingtona
For Young Men. Equal to the best Custom Wfork. These goods are from Stein
Bloch it Co., Manufacturing Tailors. Full Stock of Furnishing Goods-always on
hand. Ten-nis Coats z1ndCaps. Trunks, Bags, Umbrellas and Canes.
Liberal .discount to students and clergymen for cash. One of our
' Specialties-Dress Suits for evening wear tclaxv-hammer .
CO21tS.D Come and see us and save money.
THE BLUE STORE, HOWARD OPERA HOUSE, 85 CHURCH STREET.
Smith Cal Humphrey, Fashionable Clothiers We Hattehs.
The llertziee Establishment seal "Rest Gere."
DR. A. J. WILLARDNS Private Institution for Nervous Invalids.
Noam PROSPECT STREET. BURLINGTON, VT.
FOR if ALL s NERVOUS s AND if MILD e MENTAL e DISEASES.
ffl? ..rs..I:Z -
522: . ' 'i i . ' ., -a.5f Q...
s i we 'iii
biseig fi i
gi Sf . - ' if . 1 .' - . S A 1
, . gtk-A-..s - .U- .. . .. .
' ' s l.rmmmirmznamiiiimsi?l'.:-'
, H ,.
. A E fl it
ess . ' i'
A -K ..,-ixMn 3ft'1I ' " ,NIV ' . 'L lgsmglhgfsz
. , .. .ifl.f.Lt,. is F 4155.
Dr. Willard was the Superintendent and Resi-
dent Physician of the lV.l.ary Fletcher Hospital
for nearly six years. It was his long experi-
ence in that Institution which induced him to es-
talilish this home for nervous invalids,as he
found in a general hospital no provision for
their special needs. His new Sanitarium has a
picturesque location, with lake and mountain
views. Moreover, it combines all the modern
conveniences. with Vapor and Electrical Baths.
The heating is done by the hot water system,
supplemented by numerous fire-places. All the
patients' rooms have either an eastern or west-
ern exposure. Especial pains have been taken
with the ventilation and plumbing. Dr. Wil-
lard resides with his patients, thus insur-
ing them constant personal care. He uses all
the best methods, but makes a specialty of
the S. Weir Mitchell "Rest Treatment."
Only trained nurses employed. Terms and ref-
erences satisfactory. Send for circular.
The School of the people offers cz practical education for business to both sexes.
Many ofits graduates filling responsible positions. Ga!! or send for circulars.
94 OH UROH STREET.
E. G. EVANS, Principal,
- - BuRL1NG'roN, VT.
i L, M as WEIS sz Go-, sg
if In i MANUFACTURERS OF
W Jwssfes CHA UM QMPES,
l gjj ..,.. .sill SMOKERS' ARTIGLES, Ere.,
llVHOLESALE AND RETA1 LJ
Repairing dune. Sand for Dirmular. Raw Meersohaum and
Ember for Sale.
FACTORXES: No. 69 Walker street, New York, and Vienna, Austria,
399 EEOADTXTAY, N- Y.,
S. HUNTINGTON E3 CO.,
Carry :x Full Line of BOOKS! a complete stock of
5QHoo1. 553 QoL1. EQE TEXT Boom
S oi f o STATION ER Y . e fieifi
S 50055 N SSTAQHQDNEEQY.
Correspondence solicited with buyers for BHWIT fin. brnUZIYfQ,gZE,.ZM Can'-V 645'
SUNDAY SCHOOL AZVD K ? 1 We would be pleased to send you
Q 5 PUB! IC ffl?-ADEIAYI-f'5' samples, and quote prices on Ofuce Stn-
' A ' 4 1 , ' tiouery and Blank Books.
Oomvfff ofmwofvf ,wo corrfof STS., 6!!!?.L.!!!lGIQ,Nf...I!56M.QM.
goues is KGLLQY.
FRESH MIND SALT JWEATS, 1
Pei- FISH, OYSTERS, ETC.
IQZ..QQ545Q5..5f.?f55?F B U RL! IV G TOIV, V T.
-1-W. A. LYMAN gl CO.,:Er+
RARE rr ENGRAWNG3 AND if ETCHHNGS,
Arijsfe' Jlleferjeje, Easels
and Decorative Ari Screens.
--Q MANUFACTURERS OF 2-
FINE PIQTCIRE. FRAMES il? NOULDINCIS.
L -1- -1- -.- BURLINGTON, VT.
Uii'eii's improved Cedar Boats and. Caii0eQ
' fiiijz 5i?5Q if
: ai -1 'ini-T332 B22 ei ii -4 no o on : f -ff.-4 6 Y . ,WA ' v 'gif-vf-il - Ji-',
.f f JJ 'lf -gflilal-iiiji ff 1 'i ?
2. ji Y 2-L, - + ,H A J jiifiggl
1 . if9:1'l'fi13W' L ' - J ily' 5
, Y -"7- , ' Y-2'2 ?22f?f'i' , "
gi fii in n T T Wi 7-1 ' 1 A .l
2 ii a a ff
7 b-lf o ii oo igeyiigf
ll' - fr ' 155 fra: . fi .ji rl , , ji4' f 4i'
. Q . --
For Fishing, Sailing, Hunting and Pleasure Rowing. Send
Price List. L.. VV
stamp for Illustrated Catalogue and
. OWEN, Manufacturer, Potsdarri, N. Y.
H 0 3 A N 5
' fm I M P R OV E D
. lisa ,- i -5 1 ii'
- -' 'El 1' T' - 'f ' ' ' 7' 'W 1 L
ia EL -
ia i i. TENNIS RACKET
or 1 889.
HT SPECIAL," Red and White Strung.
Send for Hfmrsnnaxfs Tennis Catalogue for 1889.
E. I. HORSMAN, 80 82 82 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK.
:ESA ' 535555,-1
I A V ,,, n er r ,
E- err. l vif w --f ., mafsrs,
A 41 5 e ." fES1EE6h,'i-'JEJ
TE wi ' l i : ri h Lz:,'?'sf Wlwmml g f " rf ' eiiiirra ilirii
.rila rllgl ii l em 1 ml-ELG . .
. :-5 'E1ifwFUiL- A -' , 7' - ., 'Ja -R M . --x
GJ" T"-222-51.-r-' "1 1-f21y,f,,3"'-PiZZi?j'1"' ' '
'E' M- 5 XEf,f'?2wel1-.1-si-77M -
A Mrfifsu Derma if :, . Q
DE 'HQ QHYD
W- D- GARRIEQNEQZEQBQSSF- L 2 W ,.,.....
000 Rooms at 51.00 per day and upwards.
First-class Restaurant, Dining Rooms, Cafe and Lunch Counter, zz la miie, at
GUESTS' :BAG-G-.AG-JE ---
TOHHVDRFROM rl GRAND? OEIVTRAL if DEPOT r FREE.
W Y A
Travelers arriving Win Grand Central Depot SAVE CARRIAGE
HIRE and B
y stopping at the
U N I O N .
AGGAGE EXPRESS b
Travelers can live well at the GR
for less money than at any other first-class hote
l in New York.
i ,Yl ,,,A .,-- ,,-
ALL GRADES, for side walls and ceilings. Orders by mail will receive Prompt
Attention. Samples sent, estimates given and paper hangers furnished il wanted.
Gilt papers from 122 cents per roll and upwards. Splendid line of decorated
flDIJSl'flSl'I1lfEi', .AJXFIID TEA VV .AJRIEI
Glass and Plated VVare, Brie-a-brac. All goods guziranteed.
C G TETERSON,
44 CHURCH STREET, B-Q-RLLMQIQN ----- lf L
ik CEEALJRLES F- VVIEQEELEJRD ig
Burner mf Church and Main Streets,
FOR MEM YOUNG MEJV B0 YS 1V
, .f 1 D CfIILD!?EzV. I aw showing an 2171
Tzszmllqf Zafjgf and 'wellsflecied ,dork of CLO TFIIZVG' in nf! ME dgjifrenl grades, .fhfllllfl
and szbes. Equal in ji! and finish lo Czzslom-zllade Gczrmezzls. CZ!Jf01lZt.'7'5
will ji1Z'l' sjmcizzllfes in Me dijiveizt dopo1'!1TzmZ.v in my :fore Mal no
other store zfz the ozgf mlwrzes. Yhuzks, Bags, Ifzzlzznzocks.
CALL AND SEE WHAT! CAN D0 FOR YOU, 4-P CHARLES F. WHEELER.
Q N SOUND as ADVIGE.9, ref
For Silks, Dress Goods, T rz'1T211zz'TTgs, Garmevzfs, Fancy Goods,
Hozzse Keejhizzg Goods, or Rolzkzolo D731 Goods of
6716731 desET'Ef2z'z'o1z, ml! on or 'ZC'7'2AZ'6 Zo
Milli- LYWIAN XL ALL Pl, 'lllirs
CORNER OF CHURCH Afvo BANK STREETS. BURLINGTON. VT-
'THIS HOUSE VVAS ESTABLISHED IN 1848.
THEV HAVE THE FINEST s'roRE AND cmmv 'ri-nz
THEY IWZKE THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES OONSTSTENT Moro RELWBLE
MIXTURES FOR PIPE OR CIGARETTE
THREE KINGS, Turkish, Perique and Virginia.
MELLOW MIXTU RE, Turkish and Pemque.
TURKISH and VIRGINIA.
PERIQUE and VIRGINIA.
FLARE GUVDS, EISPEGITIIILY HDAPVUED 11012 CTD!-XE EIPE.
VANTTI' mm, VIIEGHVIA FL.4fI'5.s, OLD GULD, nfofvm CRISTO,
THE LATEST MIXTURE, SA L,4.11.40U,x10f,
GTQITVULTI TED IITJXTUNE.
ig JL, .In ' Ka
2- STRAIGHT IA: CUT wif CIGARETTES. -Q
UNSURPASSED IN QUALITY. USED BV PEOPLE OF REFINED TASTE,
HIGHEST AWARD AT BRUSSELS, 1888.
The Finest Smoking Mixtures
are of our.Manufacture. 8L
Fifteen First Prize Medals. r ROCHESTER' N' y,
. ' 1 Q W I
, f f - wwf Q av- R gggl .S
fffif- wf ,f f if ' 1 ' 3' - Rf'-:1-1 -:X 5' N V ide
' za' ,,,-.f'-1f ',4,,.-Is' iiFS:f?rSgx 5--L
U . A ,i iff zf WL M-xw fgiifgfifi. 4 , R +--,-.5121-1?
My ?Xw F115 Sify 'T-L QSSSQSR- I.
f R. R. R ,
. um , ,y 'SSQQQSSSSS
'- W- ' , ' 1,R':?ge-S5 T-gfhggx-55375
N . 'QSESSQS
Y' E 53333
SALESROOMS 97 CHAMBERS STREET, IV. Y.
PARKER BROS., Dlakers,
- MERIDEN, CONN.
0 0 9 9 O 9
i-5 U. A. WOODBURY, PROP.,
.- was w i fi - EE '12-ff?
Qiiim g ' igigifl lll lib Qi, Ii ' EM 1.
H li- ki wi 'H g' 45,9 M W : VA XV NESS AIVD
iuiili w.inui'imiV1i:1l-ull' r ii i fl if' I 5
E flmlmwq i r Wm AMEf?f0Afv HUTELS,
' l 'l.' il' H - 2 3
w if' ' H' N' CU' RK'
The VAN NESS HOUSE has a safety hydraulic Passenger lilevator, Fire Escape and
' ' ' " kler. Fine views of the Lakes and Moun-
Llie Grinnell Automatic Spun
tains from all paris of the House.
QOLLEQE QLAESxiS21r3i7EgiA JPEQIALTY.
KN. H. LANE Cgl SCN.
l TJEEE FIJSIEST ---
X' Q life Qfurnouffs. fi?
if Qmgfe we anb we QM :iv
Careful Qrivers When Qeszfred.
161 ST. PAUL STREET.
OFFICE AND STABLES - :- -1-
'if- . .l-l' 1.5 " i.'jf.5-ffgfg
A 6? -iff-'EQLQBESTSIADQIE
7 Qlfwoob + Suspenber.
. HI "'1Wmmsf 1.
T , F A6f7'ZOZU!EI!g6'6f byfzll who haw worn
H U ffzfm fo have 720 egzmlfm'
Lh, .. comfov lZ7Z ease.
, I FOR SALE BY LEADING
KE 1 Q .
EE lg, Cfoflazers and P11771 zslnefs.
f Q wil 0
1 M QQ x MANUFACTURED ONLY BV THE
g 3 41 Q
W 51 D130 U U 3 P 9 H 9 F O ' -
TJEIIE R+ EISEIOP EEOPKIJYS H? EIALL,
THE DIOCESAN SCHOOL FOR GIRLS,
Frm ITS PUPJLS FOR ANY QOLLEGE
412357 ?7QQGr ,VKQMQY
For Catalogues, Terms and further information address
THE REV. LUUXUS M. HARDY, M. A., PRfN0'Pf'Lf
5 BURLINGTON, VT.
I epl ss N' his
"For nearly a
xg month I was not
able to sleep, but
,, atterusing PAINE'S
2 9x f , CELERY COMPOUND
1 K f f
, Xu 7 4. ,,
fbi , 4
for two days, in-
! ' somnla ned and
- ed." E. G. Snrrn.
Claussen, S. QC.
SLI have taken
only a part of a bottle of Paine's Celery Coln-
pound, and it has entirely relieved me ot
sleeplessness. from which I have suffered
greatly." Mas. E. AUTGLIFF, Peoria, lll.
Paine's Celery Compound produces sound and
refreshing sleep. LA physlcinn's prescription, it
does not contain one harmful drug. Like noth-
Lng else, itis a guaranteed cure for sleepless-
ness, if directions are faithfully followed.
51.00. Six for 55.00. Druggrsts.
WELLS, RICHARDSON 8aCo., Burlingtoli, Vt.
H For a long time I was so nervous and worn
out that I could not Work. I tried many medi-
cines, but none gave me relief until I used
Pu,ine's Celery Compound, which at once
strengthened and lnvlgorated my nerves."
HARLEY SHERMAN, Burlington, Vt.
quickly quiets and strengthens the nerves, when
irritated or weakened by overwork, excesses,
disease, or shock. It cures nervousness, head-
ache, dyspepsia., sleeplessness. melancholia, and
other disorders of the nervous system.
Tones up the i
1' For two years I was a. sufferer from nervous
debility, and I thank God and the discoverer of
the valuable remedy, that Paine's Celery Corn-
pound cured me. Let any one write to me for
advice." GEORGE W. BoU'roN, Stamford, Conn.
DUWUNU U V5 ZZTZLTZ' n?'Z?w'i?''i...'Q7f45?i'1Z1
U70 734 T50 F 0 0 U 2231575 5522" fIf"t.vii?5'2i
WEBST WS UNABRIDGED DICTIONARY
Recommended by State Superintendents of Schools of 315 States, and by leading
College Presidents of the United States and Canada. ' , ,
It is the best Dictionary of the language.
.. "Wh" .. f ..:.sn.,, , '
. , .... , .. ,lr f,,r., , , .,,..
r !l!t"nr ..:L-.,
' awning ,-fziavj f J 1- H,
V' I, s'ljl'?i. ,' "U SI
iI'ag..:,l',l Il 'l1-i.,,: .-
'a. ' Mig Htl il. -
., uv' .p s1.r1.:., -A g
Among the supplementary features, original with
Webstei-'s Unabridged and unequaled ibr
concise and trustworthy information, are
A Biographical Dictionary
Containing names of nearly 10,000 Noteworthy
Persons, with their iiationality, station, profes-
sion or occupation, date of birth and death,
tif deceasedj, etc.,
A Gazetteer of the World
' ff' fa
vii 3 ,.
i 'l A L,
Q if .,,,ivQj,. 1' gi
gi ,eb A Qi' 1 32- 5:.Y'1i5,.Q-5
1? X ,
'f I 'ilt1t'+ "llilitliiilil' ',1 S
'5 2 M l , -Q WW:
ll 1 in r - 'Wills
. i f 1 5' iii.!t'El' 2 . twllyflf
H" 7 Wil , M Ml. " 7
-l gi 1 gttf'!l't1lulI'L I J' ',,,'1
Ty. 'K ,I
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f - .ii thi
3000- more Words and nearly 2000 more Illustra-
tions than any other American Dictionary.
"An invaluable companion in every School, and
at every Fireside."
l - I -
Of over 25,000 Titles,locating and briefly describ-
ing the Countries, Cities, Towns, and Natural
Features of every part of the Globe, and
The Explanatory and Pronouncing Vocabulary
of the names of
Noted Fictitious Persons
and Places, such as are often referred to in
literature and conversation. The latter is not
found in any other Dictionary.
Illustrated Pamphlet sent free.
Webster is Standard Authority in the Gov't Printing Oiiice, and with the U. S. Supreme
Court. It has been selected in every case-where State Purchases have been made for
Scliools. Nearly all the school hooks userl are based on WebSfG1'- Get the Best-
Published by G. Sa C. MERRIAM WL CO., Springfie1d,Ma.ss., U- S. A.
J UHF' HASTINGS: 'A'5R:TIART: 'JDS 'TRIPR
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